What to do when in an automobile accident

Written by Granny’s Mettle


Continued from page 1

Never admit liability. Even if you believe you are at fault, do not admit liability. There may be other factors which you don't know that may turnrepparttar fault torepparttar 119154 other driver. Do not make statements, on print or tape, to anybody atrepparttar 119155 accident scene, except forrepparttar 119156 police. Nevertheless, when speaking torepparttar 119157 police, tell them onlyrepparttar 119158 facts of what happened. Let them make their own conclusion fromrepparttar 119159 facts.

Seek medical care. See a doctor. This is to eliminaterepparttar 119160 probability ofrepparttar 119161 inability to obtain "no fault" benefits for your injuries. There are statutes in every state pertaining to whatrepparttar 119162 insurance can cover. If you do not see a doctor, you might find later on thatrepparttar 119163 insurance company orrepparttar 119164 other driver involved inrepparttar 119165 accident argue that your injuries were not related torepparttar 119166 accident. In addition,repparttar 119167 "adrenaline rush" fromrepparttar 119168 accident can mask symptoms, which a physical examination can otherwise reveal.

Tellrepparttar 119169 doctor your symptoms--- any loss of memory, headache, blood or fluid inrepparttar 119170 ear, dizziness, disorientation, ringing inrepparttar 119171 ears, nausea, confusion, or any other unusual physical or mental feeling.

It is best to be safe. Report your symptoms so that a medical expert can rule outrepparttar 119172 possibility of a much greater damage.

Dealing with automobile accidents can be overwhelming, especially of you are not aware ofrepparttar 119173 ins and outs ofrepparttar 119174 legalities regarding this problem. So if you or a family member is a victim or have suffered from an automobile accident, it is better to have a reliable and competent lawyer to assist you in your claims. The lawyer will provide yourepparttar 119175 opportunity for a fair outcome, as well as recover damages that you deserve.

For additional information and comments about the article you may log on to http://www.personalinjurydefenders.com


Rulings on ADA Filing Rights

Written by Lala C. Ballatan


Continued from page 1

Well all I can say is that, didn’t they know that golf courses, including most private clubs, must provide a wide variety of disabled individuals with “reasonable accommodation”? And reasonable accommodation is defined as one that does not present an undue burden or alterrepparttar fundamental nature ofrepparttar 119153 activity. Through complaints and litigation, golf facilities must:

• Allow wheelchair access anywhere carts are permitted, with similar limitations regarding specific weather conditions • Erect rope barriers that don't eliminate access, but mildly inconveniencing disabled golfers is permissible. • Provide access to all courses, not just one, at multiple-course facilities • Make all new and renovation work ADA-compliant, but there is no reconstruction required solely to satisfy ADA. • Make parking lots, practice facilities and buildings accessible. This has affected parking lots, walkways and two-story clubhouses, which often require an elevator to accommodate any job needing access to both floors.

Now if you will be setting up a golf club that took you a lot of worth and money, you must consider all options in setting it up. Would you risk investing more to accommodate even disabled persons or risk your reputation because of your non-compliance with ADA rulings and having wheelchair-bound golfers sue you for discrimination. Think that over, folks.

For additional Information about the articles you may visit http://www.wheelchairspower.com


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