No Fee Unless We Win
(215) 866-2424

Philadelphia Traumatic Brain Injury Attorneys

Get in Touch with Our
Team Today

Medical Malpractice

Dupon v. Holy Redeemer Hospital Verdict: $15 million verdict for a woman who suffered a stroke during carotid artery surgery. Barbara Axelrod successfully handled the post-trial appeals in this case, allowing The Beasley Firm to hold on to the verdict.

See More Results
Practice Areas
Words About Our Work
Get in Touch with Our
Team Today

Helping You and Your Loved Ones Move Forward a TBI

Take Legal Action to Receive Financial Support

Once the initial shock from the words “brain injury” has worn off, most accident victims and their families are overwhelmed by the new challenges facing them. You may find yourself wondering how you will be able to cope with the cost of medical care, inability to work, and loss of your previous quality of life.

Taking legal action can help you receive the financial support and peace of mind you need to move forward.

If you or a loved one suffered a traumatic brain injury in an accident, you likely have the right to pursue damages from the negligent party. As you start the claims filing process, make sure you have a knowledgeable team on your side. The Beasley Firm is here to answer your questions and provide support as you consider how to move forward.

Call us at (215) 866-2424 to learn what we can do for you after a traumatic brain injury.

How Traumatic Brain Injury Can Change Your Life

The brain doesn’t heal like other parts of the body. If you break your leg, a doctor can set the fractured bones back in place and your body will slowly create new tissue to replace the parts that were damaged. Brain cells do not have this capability. When a traumatic impact kills brain cells, they cannot be replaced or remade. Brain injury patients may be able to regain some capabilities through rehabilitative care by teaching the brain to rewire itself. However, the more serious the injury, the more likely a patient will face permanent disability.

Identifying Damages

Though it may be difficult to sit down and think about your future right after a catastrophic injury, it’s important to do so precisely because your plans and goals will likely have to change. Only by taking stock of the new challenges you and your family are likely to face can you put together a plan to address them.

If you are financially stressed, getting a fair settlement matters. An insurance adjuster is almost guaranteed to quote a number much lower than the actual costs facing you at this time. Our Philadelphia brain injury attorneys can sit down with you to forecast what your future might involve so we can calculate damages like:

  • Lost wages
  • Lost earning capacity
  • Hospital bills, current and future
  • Treatment costs
  • Costs of finding accessible housing or renovating your own home
  • Significant and permanent pain and suffering

We advise our clients to wait on signing a settlement offer until they have met with our team. In fact, the less contact you can have with an insurance adjuster before speaking with an attorney, the better.

Diagnosing a Brain Injury

The only way to know how severe a TBI victim has been affected is by testing their abilities. Even if you think you only suffered a minor concussion, you could still experience disruptive symptoms including:

  • Headaches
  • Blurry vision or other vision problems
  • Memory loss
  • Fatigue
  • Difficulties with balance and coordination
  • Mood disorders like depression and anxiety
  • Mood swings and irritability

A TBI diagnosis brings with it pain and intense emotions along with new medical and logistical needs. During this time, you need someone to make sure your insurance claim is properly handled. Our Philadelphia traumatic brain injury attorney can help you pursue compensation if you’re in this position.

Classifying Brain Injury

Concussions are the mildest form of TBI and are typically easy to spot because unconsciousness may be brief. Sports-related head injuries, for example,  are a common cause of this type of TBI. In some cases though, a concussion may appear to be a more serious injury. To diagnose TBI, doctors look at a patient’s mental state after the injury:

  • If a patient is unconscious for less than 30 minutes, they likely have only sustained a mild TBI (a concussion).
  • Unconsciousness that lasts between 30 minutes and 6 hours signifies a moderate brain injury. Patients at this level often respond to stimuli while unconscious.
  • Those who enter a coma for 6 or more hours will be diagnosed with a severe TBI.

There is no difference in the type of symptoms patients face depending on the classification of their brain injury. It is only the impact that varies.

We Stand Strong for Brain Injury Patients

After helping with tens of thousands of insurance claims, our Philadelphia brain injury attorneys know the ins and outs of the system. We are strong negotiators—in fact, many insurers remember our name because we’ve helped so many clients maximize their claims. We provide the kind of tough, no-nonsense support your need on your side. After a traumatic brain injury, your future may seem up in the air, but contacting an attorney can help you start to find control again. If you or a loved one suffered a TBI in an accident of any sort, reach out to The Beasley Firm today to start the investigation into your or your loved one’s claim.

We’ve recovered over $2 billion for our clients. See how we can help you by calling (215) 866-2424 to schedule a free consultation.

Over $2 Billion Won
for Our Clients
(215) 866-2424
Philadelphia Office
The Beasley Building
1125 Walnut Street
Philadelphia, PA 19107
Chester County Office
10 Lindbergh Boulevard
Coatesville, PA 19320
New Jersey Office
1949 Berlin Road
Suite 100
Cherry Hill, NJ 08003
Centre County Office
375 Trout Road
State College, PA 16801
Follow Us

Disclaimer: The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.