The medical malpractice, cerebral palsy, lasik, needle stick, negligence, personal injury and/or other legal information presented at this site should not be construed to be formal legal advice, nor the formation of a lawyer or attorney client relationship. Any results set forth here were dependent on the facts of that case and the results will differ from case to case.
Please be advised that the results achieved in any given case depend upon the exact facts and circumstances of that case. U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers cannot guarantee a specific result in any legal matter. Any testimonial or case result listed on this site is based on an actual legal case and represents the results achieved in that particular case, and does not constitute a guarantee, warranty or prediction of the outcome of any other legal matter.
This website is provided for informational purposes only and is not intended to express or constitute legal or medical advice to any reader. No attorney-client relationship between the reader and U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers, or the lawyers listed thereon, is created by this site, and no reader should act or refrain from acting on the basis of any content in the site, except in reliance upon the advice of a qualified attorney licensed to practice law in the reader’s jurisdiction.
The information contained within this website is general in nature and may not apply to any specific factual or legal circumstances, nor should the description of any specific case or set of fact circumstances be construed as a prediction that a similar outcome could be expected if the case or facts occurred again. Every case is different, and similar results may not be obtained in your case. The outcome of every case is dependent upon the facts and circumstances surrounding that particular case and will differ from case to case. U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers does not represent that the information set forth in this website up-to-date, nor that it necessarily represents the state of the law in any jurisdiction. None of the information necessarily reflects the opinions of U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers, nor of any of the attorneys whom the reader may consult. Information set forth herein may be changed, added and updated at any time without notice.
U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers makes no warranty, express or implied, about the correctness, accuracy or reliability of the information set forth herein or in any other website to which this site may be linked. Any reader’s use of the information set forth in the Site is at the reader’s own risk.
U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers reserves the right to decline any representation and not to accept any particular case, for any reason whatsoever or for no reason, and shall be required to justify or explain any such refusal.
This disclaimer shall be interpreted in accordance with the laws of the State of Colorado, as applied to agreements made and to be performed solely therein. Disputes arising hereunder shall be exclusively subject to the jurisdiction of the Supreme Court of Colorado.
In some jurisdictions, this site may be considered advertising for lawyers; accordingly, the reader should be cautioned that hiring a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely on written representations as to any lawyer’s qualifications or experience. Any reader contemplating hiring an attorney should first ask for free written information on such attorney’s qualifications and experience.
No representation is made that the quality of the legal services to be performed is greater than the quality of legal services performed by other lawyers.
Alabama Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.2(e) (1997).
The Alaska Bar Association does not accredit or endorse certifying organizations.
Alaska Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.4(a)(2) (1998).
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements. Before you decide, ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.
Florida Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 4-7.2(d) (1997).
There is no procedure for review or approval of specialist certification organizations in Hawaii.
Hawaii Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.4(c) (1997).
The Supreme Court of Illinois does not recognize certifications of specialties in the practice of law and that the certificate, award or recognition is not a requirement to practice law in Illinois.
Illinois Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.4(c)(2) (1997).
The determination of the need for legal services and the choice of a lawyer are extremely important decisions and should not be based solely upon advertisements or self-proclaimed expertise. This disclosure is required by rule of the Supreme Court of Iowa.
Memberships and offices in legal fraternities and legal societies, technical and professional licenses, and memberships in scientific, technical and professional associations and societies of law or field of practice do not mean that a lawyer is a specialist or expert in a field of law, nor do they mean that such a lawyer is necessarily any more expert or competent than any other lawyer.
A description or indication of limitation of practice does not mean that any agency or board has certified such lawyer as a specialist or expert in an indicated field of law practice, nor does it mean that such lawyer is necessarily any more expert or competent than any other lawyer.
All potential clients are urged to make their own independent investigation and evaluation of any lawyer being considered. This notice is required by rule of the Supreme Court of Iowa.
Iowa Code of Professional Responsibility DR 2-101(A), DR 2-101(C), DR 2-105(A)(3)(c) (1997).
If a Massachusetts lawyer holds himself or herself out as “certified” in a particular service, field or area of law by a non-governmental body, the certifying organization is a private organization, whose standards for certification are not regulated by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
Massachusetts Code of Professional Responsibility DR 2-105(B) (1997).
The Mississippi Supreme Court advises that a decision on legal services is important and should not be based solely on advertisements.
Free Background information is available upon request to a Mississippi attorney.
The listing of any area of practice by a Mississippi attorney does not indicate any certification of expertise therein.
Mississippi Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.2(d), Rule 7.4(a), Rule 7.6(a) (1997).
Neither the Supreme Court of Missouri nor the Missouri Bar reviews or approves certifying organizations or specialist designations.
Missouri Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.4 (1997).
Neither the state bar of Nevada nor any agency of the State Bar has certified any lawyer identified here as a specialist or as an expert. Anyone considering a lawyer should independently investigate the lawyer’s credentials and ability.
Nevada Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 198 (1997).
Any certification as a specialist, or any certification in a field of practice, that does not state that such certification has been granted by the Supreme Court of New Jersey or by an organization that has been approved by the American Bar Association, indicates that the certifying organization has not been approved, or has been denied approval, by the Supreme Court of New Jersey and the American Bar Association.
New Jersey Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.4(b) (1997).
Any certification by an organization other than the New Mexico Board of Legal Specialization does not constitute recognition by the New Mexico Board of Legal Specialization, unless the lawyer is also recognized by the board as a specialist in that area of law.
New Mexico Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 16-704(D) (1997).
The needs of a perspective client are matched with the qualifications of the recommended lawyer by methods of geographical distribution. That is, the attorneys who are listed for each state are experienced in nursing home abuse cases. Inquiries from North Carolina residents are directed to the law firm named for that state, which is the only law firm listed from North Carolina.
The Rhode Island Supreme Court licenses all lawyers in the general practice of law. The court does not license or certify any lawyer as an expert or specialist in any field of practice.
Rhode Island Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.4 (1998).
Unless otherwise indicated, Tennessee attorneys are not certified as specialists by the Tennessee Commission on Continuing Legal Education and Specialization in the areas of practice listed on their profiles.
Tennessee Code of Professional Responsibility DR 2-101(C)(3) (1998).
Unless otherwise indicated, Texas attorneys are Not Certified by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization in the areas of practice listed on their profiles.
Texas Disciplinary Rules of Professional Conduct Rule 7.04(b)(3) (1999).
The Supreme Court of Washington does not recognize certification of specialties in the practice of law. Any certificate, award, or recognition by a group, organization or association used by a Washington attorney to describe his or her qualifications as a lawyer or qualifications in any subspecialty of law is not a requirement to practice law in the State of Washington.
Washington Rules of Professional Responsibility Rule 7.4(b) (1997).
The Wyoming State Bar does not certify any lawyer as a specialist or expert. Anyone considering a lawyer should independently investigate the lawyer’s credentials and ability, and not rely upon advertisements or self-proclaimed expertise.
Wyoming Rules of Professional Conduct for Attorneys at Law Rule 7.4 (1997).
This site may, from time to time, contain links to other sites on the Internet. Those links are intended solely to help the reader identify and locate other resources on the Internet. The links are not intended to state or imply that U.S. Medical Malpractice Lawyers vouches for or is affiliated or associated in any way with such other resources, or is legally authorized to use and intellectual property that may be reflected therein.
Making a false or fraudulent workers’ compensation claim is a felony subject to up to 5 years in prison or a fine of up to $50,000 or double the value of the fraud, whichever is greater, or by both imprisonment and fine.