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01 May 2007
The claimant was a fairly experienced although nervous horse rider.
The claimant was the widow of a man who suffered from mesothelioma and died.
Those of us who have heard of the phrase “whole body vibration syndrome” will be pleased to know that we have recently recovered compensation in such a case.
The claimant was working with a very large sleeper grab that could move 56 sleepers in one go.
The claimant was 10 years old. Together with other friends of the same age, he arrived at the school gates to go swimming.
The claimant was a special support assistant at a school for children with educational and behavioural difficulties.
The claimant was employed as an administrative assistant by the CPS. She was asked to perform the manual transfer of files from her office to the local court, a transfer that was known as the “walk over” and required her to carry the files in handheld packs provided.
This happened at a Ministry of Defence driving school of transport. It had been raining heavily. The claimant walked into a large hangar carrying something.
A motorist was injured in an accident and brought a personal injury claim. He later died and his action was wrongly discontinued by his solicitors.
The applicant applied for an interim payment of £850,000. He had been a passenger in a car and suffered severe brain injury in an accident.
A widow brought a claim for damages against a defendant company pursuant to the death of her husband.
The claimant suffered a brain injury of moderate severity in an RTA, at the age of 34.
The claimant suffered a neck injury. The GP records recorded “no trauma”.