If you need help and advice for hernia mesh claims in the UK, we may be able to offer you No Win, No Fee legal representation.
We’re a real law firm who are already representing a number of victims for hernia mesh claims. You may be entitled to claim compensation if you are having problems having had mesh fitted to correct a hernia. The numbers of people coming forward for help after suffering problems appear to be on the rise, so don’t suffer in silence.
You may be able to claim personal injury compensation as part of the legal action we’ve launched.
What are hernia mesh claims?
Hernia mesh claims involve compensation for any pain, suffering and loss of amenity that’s caused from having been fitted with a mesh implant to correct a hernia. You may also be able to claim losses and expenses for things like time off work, or medical and treatment costs.
There are a number of factors to consider when we assess the prospects of the hernia mesh claims we take forward. These can include:
- Whether alternatives were more suitable, and were offered, to the patient;
- Whether the risks of the hernia mesh procedures were fully explained;
- Whether adequate follow-up care, advice and treatment was provided.
Once we assess your potential case, if we think you may be entitled to make a claim for personal injury compensation, we may offer you No Win, No Fee representation. We can investigate the case and look to obtain an admission of liability from the Defendant.
How do hernia mesh claims work?
Hernia mesh claims work in the same way as other claims for personal injury compensation work, in general. We’re already representing a number of victims who are claiming hernia mesh compensation, and we may be able to help you too.
With the potential for things going wrong said to be as high as 30% in some cases, it’s clear to us that there are problems to be resolved.
You can contact our team today for free, no-obligation advice by calling 0800 634 75 75 or by completing an enquiry form on the site.
IMPORTANT: advice on this page is intended to be up-to-date for the 'first published date'.