Personal Injury Law Office in Tysons Corner
Virginia Personal Injury Lawyer
When involved in a serious accident, organ damage can often occur and cause injury. Call Virginia personal injury attorney Michael Strong to hold the insurance companies accountable.
A catastrophic accident can cause extensive and life-threatening internal organ damage. Victims of such injury often require immediate medical attention and lengthy hospitalization to recover, amounting in thousands of dollars of medical bills and fees. In many cases, surgery or lifelong rehabilitation is required to alleviate the pain and complications caused by organ damage.
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If you are suffering from the consequences of organ damage, you should call to connect with The Strong Law Firm. Our Virginia personal injury lawyer can hear your case for free and determine if you have grounds for a lawsuit.
Symptoms of Organ Damage
While all forms of organ damage are considered to be catastrophic, they are not all obvious upon first diagnosis. Some harm may affect an entire organ or multiple organs but only create subtle symptoms. It is important to always see a doctor for a full medical review after being in a serious accident so that no injuries are overlooked.
You may have internal organ damage if you exhibit any of the following symptoms:
- Blood in mouth when coughing
- Blood in stool or urine
- Sharp pain when eating
- Difficulty keeping food down
- Abdominal pain
- Paleness of skin and weakness
Be sure to keep copies of your medical records as well. When using direct evidence of the cause of your conditions, doctor notes can be a powerful tool that turns a case to your advantage.
Let Us Seek Full Compensation for You
A catastrophic injury like organ damage is nearly-guaranteed to take you off your feet and prevent you from working for months, years, or the rest of your life. Our Virginia personal injury lawyer can assess the true extent of your damages and fight for compensation that considers the consequences in the here and now as well as the distant future.
Compensation should help you pay for:
- Initial medical attention
- Ongoing treatments
- Prescription medications
- Rehabilitation programs
- Lost wages and reduced income
- Emotional pain and suffering
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