Not just any attorney at a personal injury law firm can handle the complexities of a medical malpractice case involving a delayed diagnosis. With so much at stake, you want to select an attorney combining experience and legal knowledge with vast resources, including the retention of a medical expert. Malpractice claims require time and money to identify deviations in the standard of care to prove negligence by a medical professional.
If you or a loved one have been affected by medical malpractice involving a delayed diagnosis, the West Virginia failure to diagnose lawyers at the Manchin Injury Law Group can help.
At the Manchin Injury Law Group, we understand the personal nature of a medical malpractice claim. We are compassionate with our clients and passionate about fighting for the best outcome. They are more than names on a file or documents. They are family.
If you or a deceased loved one was victimized by a physician who failed to diagnose a serious illness, take action to protect your rights. Call our West Virginia failure to diagnose lawyers at (304) 367-1862 for a free consultation.
While medical advances have been made, a doctor who fails to provide basic standards of care can make that progress irrelevant. All the tools, technology and knowledge in the world mean little when a doctor fails to notice or treat a serious infection following surgery. Cutting-edge treatments may not have the impact they could if the attending physician did not make a timely diagnosis of cancer, heart disease or diabetes.
A bad situation has become worse, requiring legal action. Our job is to identify all economic losses and maximize financial recovery. We recognize that no amount of money will provide a cure or bring a loved one back to life. However, we believe that our clients are entitled to justice when action or lack of action by a medical professional changed their lives.
For more information or to schedule a free initial consultation with an experienced Fairmont delayed diagnosis attorney, please contact us at (304) 367-1862.