Traumatic Brain Injury

traumatic brain injuryBrain injuries take a toll not only on the person hurt, but also on their family and friends. Nobody but you knows what it's like to care of an injured family member with traumatic brain injury. Being with a loved after suffering traumatic brain injury can be emotionally draining, painful and endlessly frustrating for family members. Not to mention how it affects your financial resources. How are all these bills to be paid? And, while you are worrying about all of this, the insurance company is investigating the case and figuring out how to avoid paying any money.

Put your attention where it need to be: on caring for your loved one. Let us take care of your case. We will deal with the insurance company.

The attorneys at Dressler Law in Connecticut have represented people and families with traumatic brain injuries, also known as TBI, for almost 35 years now. We have the skill and know-how to help you to get the compensation you deserve, so that you or your loved one can receive the treatment they need.

DID YOU KNOW?

  • That many traumatic brain injuries go totally undiagnosed? Many people in ordinary car accidents suffer undiagnosed brain injury. They are often misdiagnosed as having a simple concussion when the injury can be a traumatic brain injury.
  • Medical science has only begun to recognize that many accident victims sustain traumatic brain injury and not just a simple concussion.
  • Roughly 75% of those with a brain injury are diagnosed as having suffered only a mild to moderate injury. But, these injuries can be subtle, persistent, and potentially long term.*
  • Head injuries bring more than 400,000 people to hospitals every year.
  • Each year, nearly 11,000 people in the U.S. have a traumatic spinal cord injury with temporary or permanent loss to their sensory ability or motor skills.


You know what to do... If you or a family member suffered a brain injury or spinal cord accident, contact Dressler Law immediately so you can be advised of your legal rights.

*Source: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention