Factory Accidents

Factory Accidents

Unfortunately, injuries due to factory accidents remain high in Ireland and across Europe.
Due to the large industrial nature of most factories, factory injures can have an extreme effect on an individual’s quality of life.
Exposure to everything from toxic materials to flammable materials to heavy machinery can mean a factory worker is vulnerable to serious injury if due care isn’t taken to ensure the safety of the employee.

Who is responsible for factory accidents?

Factory employers have a duty of care to provide a safe working environment for their employees. Therefore factory employers must follow all safety regulations and take reasonable steps to ensure the working environment for their employees is safe.

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    Have you been involved in a factory accident due to an unsafe working environment?

    What type of accidents happen in a Factory?

    Injures due to an unsafe working environment and/or defective factory equipment are all too common.

    Some of the more common accidents that happen in factories include:

    • Gas releases
    • Chemical spills
    • Objects falling
    • Large or heavy machinery malfunctioning
    • Falls, trips or slips

    Factory Accidents FAQ

    Accidents in a factory can include
    – Broken Bones
    – Severed Limbs
    – Neck Trauma
    – Head Trauma
    – Back Injuries
    – Server Burns
    – Permanent Disability
    – Life-Ending Injuries

    We recommend getting in contact with our Dublin solicitors office. With our extensive factory accident experience, we can let you know if pursuing a factory accident claim is in your best interests.

    For additional information on factory accident compensation claims, get in contact with Rogers Personal Injury Solicitors today.

    Law Society of Ireland wide

    In contentious business, a legal practitioner shall not charge any amount in respect of legal costs expressed as a percentage or proportion of any damages (or other moneys) that may become payable to his or her client or purport to set out the legal costs to be charged to a junior counsel as a specified percentage or proportion of the legal costs paid to a senior counsel. A legal practitioner shall not without the prior written agreement of his or her client deduct or appropriate any amount in respect of legal costs from the amount of any damages or moneys that become payable to the client in respect of legal services that the legal practitioner provided to the client.