Soft Tissue Injury Claims
Have you suffered soft tissue injuries in a work related accident that was not your fault? If you have, you may be eligible to make sift tissue injury claims. Soft tissue injuries can include repetitive strain injury, other forms of strain and sprain. This type of injury is usually painful and can even lead to disabilities. The four main types of tissues which may get damaged as a result of workplace accidents include the epithelial, nervous, muscular and connective tissues.
If you have suffered soft tissue injuries at work due to the negligence of your employer or a co-worker, you may be eligible to seek compensation for the damages that you have suffered.
Causes of soft tissue injuries
Soft tissue injuries can occur in any working environment, whether it is an office, a factory or a construction site. The range of injuries that can affect the soft tissues in the arms and legs are particularly broad. Strains, sprains as well as bruising can occur from various different kinds of accidents for example slips, trips and falls. Sprain in the limbs occur when the ligaments are overstretched, torn or ruptured. In any work environment, soft tissue injuries to the lower back, ankles and knees are quite common.
Moreover, various types of musculo-skeletal disorders which are caused by excessive repetition of certain physical activities can result in permanent soft tissue damage. These types of disorders fall under the repetitive strain injury category and specific conditions under this category include Carpal Tunnel Syndrome, Vibration White Finger, Bursitis, Tendonitis, etc.
Start your no win no fee compensation claim today
At Injuryclaims.co.uk, we work in partnership with expert personal injury solicitors that handle all types of accident claims on a No Win No Fee basis. This means that you can start your injury claim without putting yourself at financial risk. If your solicitor cannot win your claim, you will not pay any solicitor fees.
For a free consultation with an experienced solicitor, enter your details into the contact form below or call free on 0800 678 1410.