Cerebral Palsy Injury Claim

Cerebral Palsy Injury Claim

Cerebral Palsy, a group of neurological disorders affecting motor skills and movement, can be caused by factors such as birth injuries and medical negligence. Families facing the challenges of Cerebral Palsy often grapple with emotional, physical, and financial burdens.

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Retained Placenta Negligence Claims

Retained Placenta Negligence Claims

Retained placenta occurs when the placenta is not delivered within a certain timeframe after the birth of the baby. Failure to promptly address a retained placenta can result in severe bleeding, infection, and other complications for the mother.

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How Do I Prove NHS Negligence

How Do I Prove NHS Negligence?

While the vast majority of healthcare professionals within the NHS deliver excellent care, instances of negligence can occur. When patients believe they have experienced NHS negligence, the process of proving such claims can be complex

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Can I Sue My GP for Medical Negligence

Can I Sue My GP for Medical Negligence?

A GP-patient relationship establishes a duty of care. GPs are expected to adhere to the standard of care that a reasonably competent and skilled GP would provide in similar circumstances. If a GP fails to meet this standard, and harm results from their actions or inactions, it may be considered medical negligence.

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Vaginal Mesh Claims – Women’s Health Negligence

Vaginal Mesh Claims – Women’s Health Negligence

In recent years, the use of vaginal mesh implants to treat pelvic organ prolapse (POP) and stress urinary incontinence (SUI) in the UK has come under intense scrutiny. Thousands of women who underwent these procedures have reported severe complications, leading to a surge in vaginal mesh claims.

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A Guide To Claiming Compensation For Sodium Valproate – Epilepsy Drug Claims

A Guide To Claiming Compensation For Sodium Valproate Birth Injuries

All birth injuries are distressing, but those caused by medication taken by the mother during pregnancy can take a particularly emotional toll because the mother often (mistakenly) blames themselves. Following the Thalidomide scandal of the late 1950s and early 1960s, the British Government passed the Medicines Act 1968 to strengthen control of the manufacturing and supply of human and animal medicines.

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