Your medical chart used to be a physical file with pages where the doctor could make handwritten notes about your condition and care. Especially progressive physicians might spend a couple minutes talking into a tape recorder so that the notes could be transcribed and added to the chart later for easier reading. Now—nearly every office uses some form of electronic health record (EHR)—and patients are getting injured as a result. Could your EHR be behind your medical injury?
Imagine you're cruising down the road on your motorcycle. All of a sudden, the front end begins to violently shake and shimmy with such force that you nearly lose control of it. A wobble, also known as a "tank slapper," could easily lead to a crash and cause some serious injuries in the process. The following takes a look at why speed wobbles occur, how to prevent them, and how the motorcycle manufacturer could potentially be held liable
When you enroll your elderly loved one in a nursing home, you do so with the expectation that they will be well taken care of in a safe environment. Unfortunately, nursing home abuse is a very sad, yet fairly prevalent occurrence, as greater than 30 percent of nursing homes deal with some form of abuse of their residents. If your loved one happens to experience abuse during their stay, you need to respond vigilantly.
If you were just awarded a personal injury settlement, don't spend it all at once as your settlement may be taxed by the IRS depending on what type of award you were granted.
Lost Wage & Punitive Damage
If you were awarded any money for either lost wages or for punitive damages, both of these awards are considered taxable. Lost wages as well as punitive damage is taxed just like any other income you make would be; think of it as delayed income.
During a vehicle accident, it is possible for someone to bump their head, and this may result in a concussion. Some people may get a concussion from a vehicle accident and not realize it immediately. This is because some concussions do not show obvious physical signs such as bruising or swelling. The following information will help you to better understand concussions.
The classifications are Grade I, II or III.