If you have been involved in a car accident, you might incur both visible and non-visible injuries. The problem with non-visible injuries is that it is difficult to convince the court that you are actually suffering. In most cases, you will need an expert witness to testify on your behalf and strengthen your claim on non-visible injuries. Here are some of the injuries that might require that approach:
A whiplash injury occurs when the head and neck is suddenly forced backward and forward.
Many children who are molested are too ashamed to tell anyone and may carry this burden for the rest of their lives. If you're someone who had such an incident while he or she was a minor, and several years have passed, you don't have to live in silence any longer. While you'll need to confirm your state's statute of limitations to confirm whether you can still pursue justice, hiring an attorney who specializes in representing child molestation victims can be a move in the right direction.
If your city has a high walkability score, you live close to your workplace, and you want to maintain an active lifestyle, it might make sense to walk to and from work. This is not bad, but you need to take precautions to avoid getting hit by a car during any of your walks; here are some of these precautions.
Don't Use Your Phone
Using a phone while on the road will always be a distraction whether you are driving or walking.
While that dog walking down the street may seem friendly, you never know if it is going to decide to bite your child. While the typical dog owner is responsible for taking care of their dog and ensuring that your child is safe when around them, others are not so careful. It's possible that at some point there will be an incident where a dog bites your child and causes a serious injury.
A typical construction site presents many injury risks that the average person may not know about. Here are some of the injuries people commonly sustain at construction sites:
Getting Struck By an Object
There is always something or another falling in a typical construction site. Falling objects include things like tools that may slip out of workers' hands, tools carelessly left behind by workers, and construction materials that aren't properly secured.