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Serious Injury and Wrongful Death Lawyers

Serious Injury or Wrongful Death

Do This Now:
  1. Don’t talk or negotiate with anyone, including the insurance company.
  2. Keep all records.
  3. Do not post anything about your injury to social media.
  4. Call the personal injury and wrongful death lawyers at Montagna Klein Camden.

If you’ve been seriously injured, your life will never be the same. No matter how much medical care you receive, the time you spend recovering will never be regained and the memories of your pain will be with you forever.

Don’t lose more than you already have. The steps you take right now are critical in putting your life back together. Get the money you deserve for your pain, suffering and loss. If you’ve been seriously injured or if you’ve recently lost a loved one due to someone else’s negligence, call the wrongful death and serious injury attorneys of Montagna Klein Camden at 877-622-8100 for a free consultation to discuss your case.

The insurance company will likely try to contact you. It’s important that you do not settle or sign any documents before speaking with a attorney. Don’t accept anything less than you deserve. You owe it to yourself to speak to the experienced serious accident attorneys at Montagna Klein Camden.

People with catastrophic injuries need a lot of time to recover and often require intensive physical and psychological therapy, life-long care and long-term medical treatment. Victims with brain or spinal cord injuries may be unable to work again, preventing them from earning money and living the life their family is accustomed to.

It’s About More Than Reimbursement

The serious injury attorneys of Montagna Klein Camden will help you seek reimbursement for all related expenses, including loss of quality of life, pain and suffering, physical impairment, loss of future earnings, lost wages, the cost of all future procedures, and all medical expenses. Our serious injury lawyers are committed to getting you the highest possible compensation.

And if multiple parties are responsible for your injury, we’ll make sure every one of them pays for their faults. That’s what the law firm Montagna Klein Camden is known for.

You shouldn’t have to stress about out-of-pocket expenses during a time like this. That’s why we represent catastrophic injury and wrongful death clients on a contingency fee basis. This means that we don’t get paid unless you win. We’re very confident in our ability to get you the benefits you deserve.

Helping you through this difficult time is our commitment. We are always available to answer your questions and will keep you informed throughout the process.

If you’ve been involved in a serious accident or if you’ve lost a loved one due to someone else’s negligence in Virginia or North Carolina, for a free consultation to discuss your case contact the serious injury and wrongful death lawyers of Montagna Klein Camden at 877-622-8100.

Serious Injury FAQ

Does my accident warrant a serious injury claim?
If you or a loved one suffered physical injuries or death due to the negligence of another, you likely have sufficient cause to file a serious injury claim. Don’t delay in contacting a personal injury attorney to discuss your claim. Call Montagna Klein Camden at 757-622-8100 today or contact us online. We don’t get paid unless you do.
How much time to do I have to file my claim after the initial injury?

For most serious injuries, you have two years to file a claim until the statute of limitations runs out. See below for specific exceptions. From the Virginia Code Section 8.01-243:

A. Unless otherwise provided in this section or by other statute, every action for personal injuries, whatever the theory of recovery, and every action for damages resulting from fraud, shall be brought within two years after the cause of action accrues.

B. Every action for injury to property, including actions by a parent or guardian of an infant against a tort-feasor for expenses of curing or attempting to cure such infant from the result of a personal injury or loss of services of such infant, shall be brought within five years after the cause of action accrues. An infant’s claim for medical expenses pursuant to subsection B of § 8.01-36 accruing on or after July 1, 2013, shall be governed by the applicable statute of limitations that applies to the infant’s cause of action.

C. The two-year limitations period specified in subsection A shall be extended in actions for malpractice against a health care provider as follows:1. In cases arising out of a foreign object having no therapeutic or diagnostic effect being left in a patient’s body, for a period of one year from the date the object is discovered or reasonably should have been discovered;2. In cases in which fraud, concealment or intentional misrepresentation prevented discovery of the injury within the two-year period, for one year from the date the injury is discovered or, by the exercise of due diligence, reasonably should have been discovered; and3. In a claim for the negligent failure to diagnose a malignant tumor or cancer, for a period of one year from the date the diagnosis of a malignant tumor or cancer is communicated to the patient by a health care provider, provided the health care provider’s underlying act or omission was on or after July 1, 2008. Claims under this section for the negligent failure to diagnose a malignant tumor or cancer, where the health care provider’s underlying act or omission occurred prior to July 1, 2008, shall be governed by the statute of limitations that existed prior to July 1, 2008.However, the provisions of this subsection shall not apply to extend the limitations period beyond ten years from the date the cause of action accrues, except that the provisions of subdivision A 2 of § 8.01-229 shall apply to toll the statute of limitations in actions brought by or on behalf of a person under a disability.D. Every action for injury to the person, whatever the theory of recovery, resulting from sexual abuse occurring during the infancy or incapacity of the person as set forth in subdivision 6 of § 8.01-249 shall be brought within 20 years after the cause of action accrues.

What is “negligence”?

In order for an individual to be compensated for their suffering via a personal injury claim, proving an injury isn’t enough.  The plaintiff has to prove that the other p

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