Profile cover photo
Profile photo
Grigor & Young
11 followers
11 followers
About
Posts

Post has shared content
Our Moray Claims people continue their series discussing injuries to particular parts of the body - this time it's the elbow,
We've looked at ankle, wrist, collar bone and now elbow injuries, in this latest article:

Post has shared content
An article on the Moray Claims website about personal injury claims in Scotland for collar bone fractures and other injuries.
What's probably the most common type of human bone fracture of all?

Post has shared content
An article discussing compensation claims for ankle injuries in Scotland: the different varieties of injuries; an idea of ballpark values for "pain and suffering", and so on.

Post has attachment
Following a recent Radio 4 "File on 4" documentary about the potential dangers to occupants of houses built on ground previously used for landfill, this article on the G&Y website discusses the steps your solicitor can take to ensure that you are not purchasing a house which is built on "contaminated" land.

Post has shared content
If you're injured in a road traffic accident and you were not wearing the seatbelt provided, usually you'll face a percentage loss on any compensation you receive - due to contributory negligence. That's not always the case, though, and this article considers the situations where you might still be able to claim in full, even though you did not have your seatbelt on.

Post has shared content
Social media has exposed more than a few false or exaggerated personal injury claims, as this article discusses.

Post has attachment
Moray Foodbank is Grigor & Young's new nominated charity.

Post has attachment
It's important to think about how you can best ensure (and regulate) how your loved ones access your online digital assets after your death. This article discusses these issues.

Post has shared content
A discussion of how a criminal conviction for the third party can help your personal injury claim succeed - and of the unusual situation where the third party might be able to turn the tables.
How a Moray case illustrates the possible benefits of a criminal conviction in relation to a personal injury claim.

Post has shared content
Applying the "Dirty Harry" method of risk analysis to medical negligence claims...
"No win-no fee" is not generally available for Medical Negligence claims - at least, at the the outset - so how do you get round the problem of "cost" in relation to medical negligence claims?
Wait while more posts are being loaded