Infant Brain Damage Settlement

lawA diagnosis of infant brain damage can leave your child subject to many surgeries and different treatments along with a lifetime of disabilities and problems with development. Even if the brain damage is not severe, the treatments needed can expensive and cause your family financial stress. Whether your child suffers from mild or severe brain injury, it is important for you to get the compensation needed to protect your family’s assets and pay for your child’s medical bills.

Expenses for the Condition Can Last Forever

If your child has severe injuries to the brain, you may need to continue care throughout their life. Sometimes, children will come home and experience disabilities that do not digress and the child needs to be cared for in home. The costs associated with the care of infant brain damage can be outstanding and you may be paying for many years to come.

One of the most common reasons for lifelong expenses is because of the therapy and tests that your child may need to have done. When your child is in the hospital, the doctors will run numerous tests to try to identify your child’s condition and the severity of it. Once a diagnosis is made, treatment can be rendered.

Treatment can range from multiple surgeries to after care medicines and even therapy. For instance, if your child has trouble walking or eating after their brain injury, you will need to have them undergo occupational and speech therapy. The sessions can last until the child has made enough progress and you will be responsible for the payments.

What Will the Lawsuit Pay For?

Your lawsuit will pay for a variety of different things related to your child’s injury. It is important that you include all of the costs you can think of in the lawsuit so that they will be awarded.

Some examples of compensation include:

  • Home care
  • Medical bills
  • Pain and suffering
  • Medical related expenses
  • Therapy expenses
  • And more

What Can I Expect from the Lawsuit?

During an infant brain damage lawsuit, you will need to be prepared to file the suit and then present the case in front of a judge. Most people choose to hire a lawyer to handle this as it can be difficult for anyone to do it on their own. There are some important things to note about the lawsuit itself so that you can make sure you are not setting the case up for failure.

First, you must note that you only have a limited amount of time to file your case. You cannot take years to finally start a lawsuit and you must do it within the determined timeframe set by the state.

In addition, you need to note that the lawsuit and receiving your awarded infant brain damage settlement can take years. The entire process may be long and involved, which means you will need to participate and play an active role to keep things on track.

When you are ready to seek a lawyer, find one that has experience in infant brain injury so that they can properly represent you. Gather the evidence needed and then present it to your lawyer. Your attorney will be able to investigate further and gather more information from the hospital related to your child’s injuries.

Hiring an attorney is a great idea and they can help you understand what is going on, what type of settlement you need, and more. You will find that the process is much smoother when you can rely on an expert in the field.

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.