If you or a loved one suffered a head injury and work and things haven't been right since, talk to you doctor immediately. Workers comp brain injury benefits are some of the most extensive available, meaning most expensive for the insurance company. Getting them requires highly technical medical proof, as revealed in this video.
Because the evidence can be conflicting and the stakes are high, you should contact an experienced workers' compensation attorney who can build your case to protect you from being overrun by an insurance company fight. Contact us from right where you are to arrange a FREE meeting to discuss your rights and how we can preserve them.
We're talking about proven brain damage from a work injury. First, if you think that you or someone you love suffered a brain injury at work, take action. Talk to the doctor. Don’t suffer in silence until it's too late. Now let's talk about how you prove a brain injury that gives you the maximum workers compensation benefits. It’s got to be severe, permanent, and physical let's break that down.
Severe means your doctor determines you can't go back to work from it. Permanent means your doctor determines you'll never fully recover from it. As far as the physical damage goes, there's three ways to prove that. The first is an MRI or CT scan. The second is a test called cognitive behavioral level of functioning, that's just a fancy medical way of saying whether you act or think normally. The third way is neuropsychological testing. Believe it or not neuropsychological testing is sometimes the best way to prove physical brain damage.
If you've suffered physical brain damage as a result of a work injury the stakes are high for you legally. What’s at stake is maximum financial benefits under workers compensation and lifetime medical care. Don’t leave it to chance that you walk away from critical benefits you've got to have to give yourself the best life you can. Let us handle your brain injury case to protect your rights to what you need to help you live the best life possible. I thank you for thinking about this with me.