Educational Resources

Learn how to protect yourself, your family, and your finances

Do I Have to Pay a Deposit...
For many Americans, money is tight. Suffering from a personal injury can magnify their financial struggles. While injured...
Train Derailment
Whether you were traveling on a train that derailed as a passenger, or you were on board as...
Car Accident Settlement Process
As you begin to recover from your car accident and start the process of pursuing a car accident...

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Top Tips for Avoiding Snow Related Accidents

The combination of snow and ice make for slippery surfaces everywhere. Whether you plan on driving in snowy conditions, walking to the store, or participating in winter activities (ice skating, sledding, snow skiing), it is important that you take certain safety precautions…

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Sprains, Strains, and Tears: The Most Common Workplace Injuries

Sprains, Strains, and Tears: The Most Common Workplace Injuries

Work can certainly be emotionally and mentally taxing, but according to numerous statistics, it can also be physically harmful. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor and Statistics in 2017, 2.8 million non-fatal workplace injuries and illness were reported by employees within the private sector. Of these injuries and illnesses, sprains, strains, and tears is the most common type of manufacturing injury/accident category by both the frequency of workers’ compensation claims and their severity.

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A Risk of Weather-Related Crashes: Hydroplaning

A Risk of Weather-Related Crashes: Hydroplaning

Snow can worry a lot of drivers; it can cause traffic delays, slippery roads, and even ice. But there’s another risk of snow that many drivers don’t consider: hydroplaning. Hydroplaning occurs when standing water on roadways causes a car to rest on the water rather than the roadway. When this happens, it removes the driver’s ability to maintain steering and control of the vehicle.

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daylight saving time

Daylight Saving Time A Factor in Fatal Car Crashes

It’s this time of year when we start to think about the changing days due to daylight savings time. It stays darker later in the morning and becomes darker outside earlier in the evening. Most states participate in daylight saving time twice per year, with the second Sunday in March taking an hour of daylight away from the morning and giving it to the evening. This remains until the first Sunday in November, when the clock falls back into place. And while most are happy to gain an extra hour in their day on the day that it occurs in the fall, or gain another hour of sunlight in the spring, it also contributes to some rather unhappy statistics.

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