Traumatic brain injuries are some of the most serious injuries that an individual could sustain. They can have lasting or permanent physical and cognitive effects and are very financially draining injuries to recover from.
Millions of Americans participate in organized sports leagues each year in order to exercise, meet new friends, and enjoy the activities they love. Participants range in ages and skill level, from youth sports to school-related teams, all the way to private leagues for adults.
The legal system can be an intimidating and confusing place. Many people who are suffering from pain as a result of someone else’s careless, reckless, or negligent behavior may be reluctant to bring claims, or not know if they are entitled to bring one at all.
Being injured as a result of another person’s poor choices can cause you to ask yourself more than a few serious questions:
Have you been diagnosed with a brain injury? Or are you suffering from any of the following symptoms associated with traumatic brain injury?
“I feel like my lawyer is not fighting for me, what should I do?”
Perhaps you’ve recently been diagnosed with a brain injury. Whether you have sustained a concussion in a car accident, a blow to the head, or some other type of traumatic injury, you have found yourself getting treatment.
Unlike injuries to other parts of the body, there is frequently no outward sign of brain injury. Because of this, it is harder for those suffering from such injuries to know what brain injury symptoms to look for, or when to seek treatment for a traumatic brain injury.
You’ve experienced a head injury.