RAILROAD INJURIES AND FELA CLAIMS
The railroad industry is hazardous, with far too many work-related injuries and deaths occurring each year. Injured railroad employees and surviving family members can seek compensation under the Federal Employers Liability Act (FELA). Our Fayetteville FELA claim lawyers can ensure your claim is handled effectively and in your best interests.
At the Odom Law Firm, we help injured railroad workers recover the compensation they deserve. Since 1982, we have been protecting the rights of injured railroad workers in negotiations and litigation against railroads and their insurance companies.
TALK TO US AS SOON AS YOU CAN
As Northwest Arkansas railroad accident attorneys, we advise injured rail workers to talk to us as soon as possible. We will need to begin an immediate investigation into the accident. FELA created a system for railroad companies to provide a safe workplace. When this is overlooked, catastrophic injuries and death can occur.
Under FELA, our law firm will seek fair compensation for:
- Past and future medical care
- Past and future wage loss
- Pain and suffering
We are skilled negotiators and fierce litigators. We are adept at using the strategy that will yield the most favorable results on your behalf.
If you or someone you love was injured while working on the railroad, we can help you recover the compensation you deserve. Contact us online or call our office locally at 479-439-9269 or toll free at 866-935-2070 to schedule a free initial consultation.
Our firm is AV-rated* under Martindale-Hubbell's peer review rating system.
Our personal injury cases are handled on a contingency fee basis, which means you pay nothing unless you recover compensation.
*CV, BV, and AV are registered certification marks of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards, and policies. Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the Bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories - legal ability and general ethical standards.