Infant Brain Damage Financial Support

lawIf your child has suffered any type of infant brain damage, you may be able to file a lawsuit and work alongside a lawyer to uncover compensation for your damages and the injuries to your child. There are a number of ways to approach this type of case and it is vital that you speak with an attorney to ensure that your case will hold up.

Brain injuries can occur in infants when medical malpractice is present or when abuse has taken place. If medical malpractice has occurred, you may have experienced a situation where the birth of a child is harmed or when an injury occurs to the child or the mother during the childbirth or even the pregnancy.

Infant Brain Damage During the Birth of a Child

It is possible for infants to endure brain damage or injury during the birthing process. This type of injury typically occurs when the doctor acts negligently towards the child or the entire birthing process. There are a couple different types of injuries that can occur from trauma to the child during the pregnancy to improper pulling of the child or deprivation of oxygen when the child is being born.

Care for a Child After Brain Damage

Once a child has suffered from brain damage, he or she may have lifelong problems and disabilities that require you to pay. For example, a child may need to have multiple surgeries performed and then after recovery, the child may need additional treatments, therapy, and similar. The lifelong costs of a brain injury are immense and although many children fully recover, not all do and this can leave you and your family strapped financially.

Your Child’s Prognosis and Your Case

Whether the child’s prognosis is good or bad, you can still file suit against the medical doctors or the person who caused the injury to the child. Even children who have a good prognosis will still have many medical bills that need to be handled and paid for.

When the prognosis is grim or less than desirable, the parents will face large financial hurdles that they need to overcome.

Filing a Lawsuit for Your Child’s Brain Injury

One of the biggest concerns with filing a lawsuit on behalf of your child’s brain injury is that you must prove negligence occurred or that the person involved meant to harm your child. In an abuse case, it will not be difficult to prove negligence and harm, but in a medical malpractice case, you may run into trouble trying to prove that the doctor acted outside of due diligence and care.

You will need to speak with a team of experienced attorneys to ensure that you are doing everything correctly for the case. You cannot wait forever to file a suit as there is a statute of limitations that exists. When working with an attorney, you will want to discuss everything with them and ask that the medical records be pulled for the birth of your child.

The amount of compensation you receive for your child’s case will depend on the awarded damages. You can recover costs for the malpractice itself, medical bills, transportation or other medical related expenses, and similar.

Get an Attorney Today

If you want to discuss your case with a personal injury attorney, make sure to take notes of everything you can think of related to the case and present them to the attorney. Your lawyer will work diligently to help you setup and win your infant brain damage lawsuit case.

The Meyer Law Firm, P.C., 9235 Katy Freeway, Suite 160, Houston, Texas 77024. THE FIRM MAINTAINS ITS PRINCIPAL OFFICE IN HOUSTON, TEXAS. Attorney Jeff Meyer is responsible for the content of this site and is licensed in Texas and California. ALTHOUGH THE MEYER LAW FIRM WILL MAINTAIN JOINT RESPONSIBILITY THROUGHOUT THE REPRESENTATION, CASES WILL LIKELY BE REFERRED TO OTHER LAWYERS AND LAW FIRMS FOR PRINCIPAL RESPONSIBILITY. Once you become a client of the firm, which only occurs if there is a signed, written agreement between both the client and the firm, information regarding your claim may be transmitted electronically in compliance with HIPAA and Texas House Bill 300. Use of this site is subject to the Terms & Conditions and Privacy Policy. If you contact The Meyer Law Firm, you consent to be contacted by text, email, phone or fax or any other means of communication. No attorney-client relationship is created by one’s use of this website.
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