If you’ve been hurt or if you’ve lost a loved one in a Georgia accident, then you know what the accident has cost you.  You know all too well the physical pain, financial loss and emotional suffering that were caused by the crash.  However, in order to rebuild your life after your accident, you also need to know what your Alpharetta or Atlanta car accident case may be worth.  While each case is unique and dependent on the facts of the accident, the injuries suffered, and the evidence available, Georgia car accident victims may be able to recover damages such as:
  • Medical Expenses: the cost of doctor visits, surgeries and treatments may be recoverable.
  • Rehabilitation Expenses:  the cost of rehabilitation therapies such as physical therapy, occupational therapy and speech therapy may be recoverable.
  • Lost Income:  for any time that you are out of work, only able to work part time, or only able to work another job that pays less may be recoverable.
  • Out of Pocket Expenses:  for things such as child care and nursing care that are necessary because of your injuries may be recoverable.
  • Pain and Suffering:  damages for your physical pain and emotional suffering may also be recoverable.

Your recovery may include compensation for damages that have already been incurred as well as reasonably predictable future expenses or losses.

Determining Fair and Equitable Damages

Your Atlanta and Alpharetta car accident lawyer will review the evidence in your case, talk to your doctors about your injuries and projected return date to work, and will fight for your recovery of fair and equitable damages based on your unique case.

We encourage you to contact one of our Alpharetta and Atlanta car accident attorneys as soon as possible after your Georgia car accident.  We can be reached at 770.518.1133 or via our online contact form for a free consultation.

We also encourage you to read our free e-book, 4 Common Mistakes That Will Ruin Your Georgia Car or Truck Claim to learn about how to protect your right to recover fair and equitable damages.