Welcome to our website where we will provide information about pursuing medical negligence claims for lower limb conditions. We have one of the country's leading medical negligence teams and are committed to ensuring you get the best possible award for your injuries.
Our medical negligence solicitors are experienced in pursuing negligent diagnosis or misdiagnosis claims for children and adults who have lower limb conditions. Our lawyers are recommended by Steps, a national charity that supports adults and children with lower limb conditions including clubfoot.
Many of our claims are pursued on a "no win, no fee" basis, but we can investigate all funding options for you.
Along with pursuing your medical negligence claim, we also raise funds for Steps, to ensure that they can continue their work throughout the UK.
Members of our team recently attended the Steps 30th Anniversary Masked Ball, which raised £11,500 for the charity.
Contact us on freephone 0800 358 3848
Or start your claim online.
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The psychology behind admitting a fatal mistake
Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine believe that better training in the social psychology behind how we're affected by making mistakes can help doctors to be more open when things go wrong.
Fundamental errors in midwives training risks the lives of more babies
The Times reported yesterday that during the inquest of baby Billy Wilson, who died at three-days old, the midwife in charge of Billy's mother, Carla, at Pinderfields Hospital in Wakefield did not know how to use the CTG machine.
Christina Gardiner highlights worrying similarities in baby death investigations
The number of baby deaths at the Countess of Chester Hospital draws worrying parallels with one of our own cases regarding substandard medical care provided at Watford General Hospital.
Surgeon Ian Paterson's case proves private hospitals need proper regulation
Following the conviction last month of rogue surgeon Ian Paterson, the Royal College of Surgeons has rightly called for a review of the way private hospitals are regulated.
The Sun reports on Keith Barrett's case of Richard Giles, who died after being electrocuted when his lorry hit 11,000 volt cables