An accident on its own can cause serious distress and disruption to a person's lifestyle. This distress can be doubled if the accident involved an uninsured driver. Blanchardstown's Rory Quigley & Co Solicitors have the legal expertise to properly advise you on your legal rights and how to go about receiving compensation* for your injuries, loss or damage; even if the driver at fault was uninsured or has proven to be untraceable. Instead of perusing a claim against an insurance company, Rory Quigley & Co Solicitors pursues a claim against the Motor Insurers' Bureau of Ireland(MIBI). The MIBI was set up to compensate victims of traffic incidents involving uninsured drivers.
Although it’s perfectly naturally to feel shaken and emotional after a road traffic incident it’s important to try to remain as rational as possible. Following a few simple guidelines, can really help the legal process further down the line.
-If possible, get the contact information from the uninsured driver. Although be aware it’s likely the uninsured driver will be reluctant to give up this information.
-Even seemingly minor incidents involving an uninsured driver should be reported to the police as soon as possible. The police will write a report creating a record of the incident.
-Medical attention should be sought out by an injured party as soon as possible. Be aware that shock can sometimes numb the pain associated with an injury and thus stop an injured party seeking medical attention. Any injuries, however minor, should be seen by a qualified medical practitioner.
A qualified medical practitioner will also create a record of all incurred injuries.
Rory Quigley & Co Solicitors has amassed unrivalled legal expertise in cases involving uninsured/untraced drivers. We’ll pursue the Motor Insurers' Bureau of Ireland (MIBI) in regards to a claim and help our clients receive legal redress for their personal injuries* damage or loss.
Injured in an accident get the right advice from Rory Quigley & Co Solicitors today. Contact us.
*Disclaimer: In contentious business, a solicitor may not calculate fess or other charges as a percentage or proportion of any award or settlement.