Premises-Liability Claims, Injury and Death
Falls and other accidents that occur because property was unsafe can be permanently life-changing or even fatal. At The Redfearn Law Firm, we have an in-depth understanding of premises-liability laws, insurance coverage and other key factors in the pursuit of fair financial compensation for people injured on dangerous commercial or residential property.
Our recent case successes with business, homeowner and landowner liability claims include obtaining an award of $7.25 million for the victim of a dog attack by multiple pit bulls. Other premises-liability cases leading to significant settlements have involved a fall on ice that should have been removed from a hotel parking lot, a fall in a hospital, and a wide range of other circumstances.
Across decades of service to our clients and the community, our attorneys have taken effective legal action for many victims of property owners' negligence. We begin building cases for a potential trial from day one and take them the distance whenever that is required. We are well-equipped to evaluate and pursue claims involving:
Failure to remove hazardous snow, ice, or water;
Inadequate security that enabled a criminal assault or other type of attack;
Falls due to parking lot or sidewalk defects;
Escalator or elevator accidents;
Swimming pool, trampoline, or other recreational equipment accident; and
Improper or negligent maintenance leading to a vast range of other unsafe conditions, types of accidents and serious injuries.
If you or a family member has suffered serious injury and you believe a property owner's negligence is the reason, it will be critical to speak with a lawyer as soon as possible. Considerations for a potential case include the extent of your injuries, whether the property owner knew or should have known about a dangerous condition and whether evidence can be recovered.
Please contact us for a free consultation and case evaluation.
Past results afford no guarantee of future results. Every case is different and must be judged on its own merits. Missouri Supreme Court Rule 4-7.1.