Prepared To Answer All Of Your Questions
Since 1982, Brian Lee Law has helped clients facing the most complicated legal situations. People throughout New York have reached out to us because they know we can help. When you hire us, you can expect open communication from beginning to end. After reading the frequently asked questions below, contact our firm to schedule a free initial consultation. You can reach our office in Saratoga Springs at 518-516-6767 or fill out our contact form.
Who pays for my medical bills after a car accident?
We are a no-fault state. This means that regardless of who is determined to be at fault, the insurance company will help you cover your medical expenses. There are still specific rules that must be followed, which we can help you understand.
What if the driver who hit me was uninsured?
All New York personal auto policies have “uninsured/underinsured” coverage for just this situation; however, the amount of available coverage depends on how your policy was written. We can explain how to tap this part of your policy. It can spell the difference between no recovery and an adequate one.
Should I go to the doctor if my neck is sore a few days after an accident?
Absolutely. Your health is the most important part of any case. After seeking medical attention, be sure to hold onto all of your medical records. We can use this information to build your case.
What are the symptoms of a concussion?
A concussion can last several months, depending on its severity. If you are experiencing a headache, ringing in your ears, nausea, vomiting, fatigue, drowsiness or flurry vision, reach out to your doctor right away.
Is it okay to give a statement to the other party’s insurance company?
You should never speak to another insurance company without talking to your attorney first. They will often try to use anything you say against you. This can lead to a smaller settlement. If you have already talked to them, make sure to call us right away so we can help.
How much does it cost to hire an attorney?
All cases are handled on a one-third contingency fee consistent with the rules established by the New York State Courts.