Bulldozers are extremely useful machines that are found at all types of heavy construction sites. Unfortunately, when used improperly or in the event of an equipment malfunction, a construction worker or visitor to a site may be at risk of serious injury.
Free Confidential Lawsuit Evaluation: If you were injured in a bulldozer accident, or a loved one died, you should contact our law firm immediately. You may be entitled to compensation by filing a suit and our lawyers can help.
What’s the problem?
Bulldozers are used on construction sites to remove or spread dirt and rock, dig out trees, and level the ground. Accidents involving bulldozers are extremely dangerous and unforgiving because of the size and weight of the machine. Injuries that result from bulldozer accidents include (but are not limited to):
- head injury
- blunt force trauma
- crush injury
- broken bones
Other common bulldozer accidents include injuries caused by the operator falling off the bulldozer or colliding with another object. Besides these, injuries caused by being run over or being close to the moving parts of the bulldozer have been commonly reported. The serious injuries caused by bulldozer accidents are usually Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI), amputation of a limb or limbs, crush injuries, and spinal cord injuries. Fatalities are also possible.
A bulldozer is an exceedingly powerful, massive machine. A person who has been injured in a bulldozer accident may be able to recover financial compensation for his or her physical injuries, as well as for emotional trauma. A family who has lost a loved one in a dozer accident may also be able to file a claim to receive compensation for medical bills, funeral costs, and possibly more.
Do I have a Bulldozer Injury Accident Lawsuit?
The Personal Injury & Product Liability Litigation Group at our law firm is an experienced team of trial lawyers that focus exclusively on the representation of plaintiffs in bulldozer injury accident lawsuits. We are handling individual litigation nationwide and currently accepting new cases in all 50 states.