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Ontario’s roads, especially in the winter months, can be very dangerous for drivers, passengers, and pedestrians. Thousands of people are hurt as a result of car accidents every year and nobody is ever truly ready to deal with a serious automobile accident. Even fewer people are aware of their rights under their insurance policy or under the Insurance Act.
There are a number of different sources for compensation after a car accident. Compensation is available through the insurer of the at-fault driver and through the injured person’s own insurance company, regardless of who’s at fault. It’s important to talk to an experienced and knowledgeable lawyer who can guide you through your options.
Our office has a proven history of success against insurance companies. Our office will work to ensure that you receive fair compensation. We work side-by-side with victims and their families to help them understand the car accident claims process. Contact our office for a free, no-obligation consultation.Book a Consultation Or Call (613) 695-4443
When you get involved in a car accident but no one has been injured and the damage is minor, it is not always necessary to call the police. Depending on the case and situation, some police would prefer you did not call them because they don’t have time and resources to deal with it. In this case of minor accidents, we advise to exchange all pertinent information with the other drivers and call your insurance company first.
However, in any car crash accident that injuries occurred – even when minor, the first thing you should think of is to contact a personal injury lawyer before hand. Your personal injury lawyer will guide you through the necessary steps needed to guarantee you’ll get the right compensation for insurance claims, your assets and most importantly – your health. Here’s a list of do’s and don’ts immediately after a car accident:
What You Should DO:
What You Should NOT DO:
*source credits: Transport Canada
According to transport Canada latest research in 2009, there were 2,209 fatalities and 11,451 serious injuries (requiring hospitalization over-night), representing a decline of 25% in both measures compared to the period from 1996 to 2001.
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