Free Consultation
800-509-1011

No fee unless we recover compensation for you

Learn More

We take cases on a contingency fee basis. This means that if there is no monetary recovery, you owe us nothing for our services. In most cases, Katherman, Briggs & Greenberg will advance the expenses of the case and will wait to be reimbursed until the conclusion of the case.

There is no charge for your initial consultation with a Katherman, Briggs & Greenberg personal injury attorney. This allows you to explore your options and determine whether moving forward with your case is the best decision for you on a risk-free basis. An initial consultation is the all-important first step to getting the results you deserve.

Request a
Free Consultation

What Evidence Is Needed to Prove Fault in a Case of Premises Liability?

Proving fault for premises liability requires solid evidence that will stand up under the scrutiny of a judge or jury. Your best chance of obtaining that evidence is working with an experienced lawyer who can perform a thorough investigation into the incident. Not only can a skilled attorney obtain that evidence, but he or she can also make sure evidence is preserved so it will be admissible in court.

Proving Fault for Premises Liability Can Be Difficult

No matter what type of injury you might have suffered, proving fault for premises liability can be a complex process. Not only do you have to prove you were injured, but you also have to prove you were hurt due to some sort of hazard that existed (or still exists) on someone else’s property. You must also show evidence to back your claim that the reason you were hurt was the negligence of the property owner.

While a property owner has the legal responsibility to make sure he or she maintains a safe property, there are several factors that go into determining the reasonable level of care standard. These include whether or not the accident could have been foreseen, how the property is intended to be used, the circumstances that led to the injured person entering the property and more. In some instances, a property owner might be held liable, but the court may also find that the person who was hurt was negligent as well.

Get Help From KBG Injury Law

You might think that proving fault for premises liability is cut-and-dried, but there are several complexities involved in convincing the court that the property owner should be held liable for your injury. You will need an experienced lawyer on your side to make the strongest possible case. Get in touch with KBG Injury Law to learn more. Contact us online or call 717-848-3838.

Schedule A Free Consultation Today

Learn More