Have You Been Seriously Injured?

Call Us, We Can Help.

Representation For Pedestrian Accidents

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) reports that an estimated 4,200 pedestrians were killed and 70,000 were injured in car accidents in 2010 in the United States. Due to the nature of these accidents, pedestrian injuries often result in significant medical expenses in addition to an inability to work and personal pain and suffering.

Many pedestrian accidents result in serious personal injuries such as:

Some of these injuries will require extensive rehabilitation and, particularly when they are incurred by children or the elderly, may be impossible to fully recover from. Victims of these injuries deserve justice. The injury lawyers at Rousseau & Ross are prepared to see that justice is served.

Contact us at 603-212-1176 to speak with a New Hampshire or Vermont pedestrian accident attorney.

Know Your Rights In A Pedestrian Accident

When you are injured or a loved one is killed in a pedestrian accident, you may have a right to seek substantially more compensation than is offered by insurance companies. The best way to determine what your case is worth is through a case evaluation with an attorney at our firm

Our injury lawyers can conduct an investigation into your accident, even when a police investigation has already been conducted. We are often able to find signs of negligence that were initially overlooked and can use that information to build a stronger case on your behalf.

In New Hampshire and Vermont, you are eligible to file a personal injury lawsuit even if you were partially to blame for a pedestrian accident. We will do everything possible to establish your claim, build a strong case on your behalf, and fight for your maximum compensation.

If you have been injured or a loved one has been killed in a pedestrian accident in New Hampshire or Vermont, please contact Rousseau & Ross by phone at 603-212-1176 or online to schedule a free case evaluation with an experienced injury lawyer today.