The last thing you want after enduring the traumas of an auto accident is a letter from your insurance company denying your claim. After all, you rely on your insurance company to have your back after an accident. In this article we look at the most common reasons an insurance company will reject your claim.
If you’ve been injured in an accident, whether it’s from a collision on the road, a fall on a commercial or individual’s property, or a bite from an animal, you probably know the first thing you should do is call 911. You probably also know that if you need to recall those events, documenting the date, time, location and witness information is important to do at the scene or as soon as possible. But what you may not know is what not to do if you are involved in an accident.
There are many myths and misconceptions about personal injury law and the car accident claims process. In this article, we address a common misconception about property damage time expectations.
All drivers have the responsibility to remain at the scene, regardless of where the incident has occurred. When a driver leaves the scene without providing any contact information, it can be a frustrating scenario that leaves you angry, confused and unsure of what to do next. In this article, we give you information to report the accident and stay safe.
A common misconception held by many people is that their car is worth that of what they paid for it or the addition of modifications and enhancements. If your car is totaled or stolen within the first few years of ownership, the gap between what you owe on your car and what your car is worth may be significant. Gap insurance covers the difference between the two amounts.
More than 2.35 million people in the United States are left injured or disabled from motor vehicle accidents. While some injuries may be less severe than others, only a medical professional can appropriately diagnose and treat pain and injuries after an auto accident, including pain in the head, neck, chest and back.