The devastating impact of catastrophic car accident injuries

On Behalf of | Mar 11, 2016 | Car Accidents |

Serious injuries such as catastrophic injuries suffered in a car accident can result in physical limitations, mental deficits, disabilities and chronic pain. Catastrophic injuries suffered in a car accident can have a lasting impact that can lead to future medical care costs, diminished earnings and can be burdensome for both car accident victims and their families.

Car accidents are one way catastrophic injuries may be suffered. Catastrophic injuries can include serious head and brain injuries; neck injuries and paralysis; back injuries; hearing and vision loss; the loss of limb; severe burns or scars; and chronic health problems such as chronic pain. In some circumstances, car accident victims can be left with medical bills related to the catastrophic injuries they have suffered and an inability to work to pay for medical expenses, future treatment costs and, at times, rehabilitation costs that are necessary to treat their injuries.

When a car accident victim has suffered catastrophic injuries or other harm as a result of another party’s negligence, they may be able to receive compensation for the damages they have suffered. Damages that may be available, depending on the circumstances, can include medical expenses; future medical care costs; lost wages; lost future income; diminished quality of life damages; pain and suffering damages; and other types of damages as well. A claim for damages suffered in a car accident can include medical experts, financial consultants, negotiation and litigation to reach the fairest compensation settlement possible.

Catastrophic injuries suffered in a car accident can have a dramatic impact on the victim’s quality of life. Because of the impact of catastrophic injuries, car accident victims should be thoroughly educated concerning their options to help them receive much-needed compensation and focus on recovery from the catastrophic injuries they have suffered.


attorneys Brad Culpepper and Brett J. Kurland