Georgia Dog Bite Laws

Posted on February 16, 2022

Under Georgia law, a person who owns or keeps a vicious or dangerous animal of any kind and who, by careless management or by allowing the animal to go at liberty, causes injury to another person who does not provoke... Read more »

Atlanta Attorney for Defective Products

Posted on February 14, 2022

Products liability is an area of law of immense importance to manufacturers, retailers and consumers, as it defines their rights and duties regarding the production, sale, and consumption of goods. The historical basis of all modern products liability law is... Read more »

Georgia Laws Governing Vehicular-Pedestrian Safety

Posted on February 02, 2022

In Georgia, “every driver of a vehicle shall exercise due care to avoid colliding with any pedestrian upon any roadway.” O.C.G.A. § 40-6-93. Other Georgia statutes pertaining to vehicular-pedestrian safety include: O.C.G.A. §§ 40-6-22, 40-6-91, 40-6-92, and 40-6-144. In general,... Read more »

Common Drugstore Malpractice Errors

Posted on October 02, 2020

Earlier this year, CVS received a six-figure fine by state regulators in Oklahoma. In an audit, the officers found an error rate of nearly 22 percent, or 66 errors out of 305 prescriptions. Incorrect dosage management to adjust to a... Read more »

Trucking and Commercial Vehicle Accidents

Posted on October 02, 2020

The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Regulations (FMCSR) help us get a bird's eye view of the minimum standards for truck drivers and trucking companies, while Georgia's Commercial Driver's Manual fills in the details. All states’ Commercial Driver's Manuals, including Georgia's,... Read more »


What is your typical process for working with a new client?

We meet with potential clients wherever is most comfortable and convenient for them — at our office, the medical facility currently treating the patient, or even the client’s home or business. We stress the fact that the amount of time it takes a case to resolve depends on the severity of the injury, the amount (and clarity) of the evidence available for all elements of the claim, and the length of the patient’s course of medical treatment. We explain that any claim allows for only “one bite at the apple” and thus cannot be rushed or compromised quickly before the value of the claim is known or projected. We explain that the insurance company’s role is to save itself and its investors money by paying as little as possible to close the claim. Our role is to help the insurer recognize its exposure as soon as possible and, if they never do, to make the case to a jury.

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