New Web Site Assists Car Crash Victims

Written by Daniel Prins

“I Didn’t Realize I Had So Few Friends”

Minneapolis, MN, August, 2002 – When Daniel Prins’ wife was injured in a car crash he thought all he had to do was notify his insurance company to get matters resolved. After all, another driver who was charged with DWI hit his wife Johanna and she was taken torepparttar hospital by ambulance.

After weeks of frustration, Prins, Marketing Consultant, built an Internet Assistance Program “The Car Crash Victims Alliance Of America.” The site provides free information for car crash victims on how to protect themselves against serious financial exposure (

“I Didn’t Realize I Had So Few Friends”

While insurance company claims personnel are usually courteous, Prins had no idea that his wife’s case was immediately “compartmentalized”. He had to deal with a cast of about a dozen (medical bills fromrepparttar 101867 hospital, his own and other driver’s main insurance contact,repparttar 101868 police, claims adjusters, property damage, etc.). Inrepparttar 101869 process, he found out that most of these individuals have their own agenda. Said Prins:” I believerepparttar 101870 only people truly on our side wererepparttar 101871 Emergency Crew and Police atrepparttar 101872 scene ofrepparttar 101873 accident.”

Accident Frequency Is Astonishing

About 42,000 people are killed on our nation's highways each year. The fact is vehicle crashes are an even greater threat to life and health inrepparttar 101874 U.S. than crime! In 2000, there was one murder every 34 minutes, while one person died from a traffic crash every 13 minutes. There was one violent crime every 22 seconds, but one crash-related injury every 10 seconds. Traffic crashes arerepparttar 101875 leading cause of death inrepparttar 101876 U.S. for people ages 6-33, and their economic cost is estimated to be $230.6 billion per year.

Victim-unfriendly Environment

The lack of clear rules and rights overwhelms car crash victims, often traumatized and shell-shocked. This is especially true in states with No-Fault provisions and damage limits. Even more disconcerting is that it is difficult to obtain good information. The Internet’s search engines, for example, provide few clues for victims and are skewed to offering suggestions and advice for accident perpetrators and those seeking DWI defense.

Seeing Good or Available Partners

Written by Rinatta Paries

Singles frequently complain to me that *all* men or *all* women are...well, they don't use a very flattering description. Another version of this is, "There are no good men or women left." Or its cousins, "There are no good men or women where I live," and "Where do I find good men or women?"

My response is that we bring into our lives a reflection of what we believe and focus on. We are only able to see what we believe we will see. The belief comes first and thenrepparttar reality. If you subscribe to any version ofrepparttar 101866 above, you will make yourself right and create your experience accordingly.

Let me give you a simple example of what it's like to see what you focus on. When you admire or want a certain type of car, don't you see it everywhere? All those cars were there before you focused on them, never noticed by you. Your desire or admiration makes them more visible over other cars.

Now here's an example of seeing what you believe you will see. If you are expecting someone to be angry or unpleasant, don't they end up being that way? Perhaps they were not angry at all, or not angry at you. If you had no expectation of their behavior, would they behaverepparttar 101867 same?

Cont'd on page 2 ==> © 2005
Terms of Use