Case Studies

Case Studies

At Rogers Personal Injury Solicitors we understand that every case is completely different. Our team takes the time to understand your personal injury claim in detail so that we are best equipped in order to achieve the most desirable outcome. We have compiled some case studies below so that you can get an idea of the process involved with a personal injury case.

Road Traffic Accident Case

Brian was involved in a road traffic accident in 2015 after his car was hit from behind by a third party at traffic lights in Dublin City centre.

Brian got in touch with us on a Friday afternoon and one of our Solicitors arranged to meet Brian at his home on the Saturday. Brian had 2 concerns – the damage to his car and the pain in his lower back. We spent just over one hour with Brian on obtained all the information we needed to get the case started.

We got in touch with the third party insurer right away to advise that we were pursuing a claim. The insurer sent an assessor out to look at Brian’s car. Within a few weeks the insurers admitted liability for the accident which was no real surprise given the facts. The insurers arranged for Brian’s car to be repaired at a local garage and this was done with minimal fuss. The insurers paid for the repairs as the damage was caused by their driver. Brian was delighted with the speed at which his car was repaired.

However, Brian was still experiencing a lot of back pain. We arranged  for Brian to be examined by a doctor three months after the accident.  The doctor carried out a thorough medical examination and compiled a  medical report outlining the soft tissue injuries to his lower back. The report was then submitted with the Injuries Board  ( ). Ninety days later we received confirmation from  the Injuries Board that the insurers accepted blame and were happy for the Board to assess the value of the case.

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    A further medical examination was arranged by the Injuries Board in order to obtain an up to date medical opinion. Several months later the Injuries Board were able to assess all medical evidence and the case settled and the client was happy.

    Accident at Work Case

    Alison worked as a checkout assistant in a major Dublin supermarket. One morning she was walking to the canteen when suddenly and without warning she slipped on a wet floor. There were no warning signs in place and she landed very heavily on her wrist. She attended Connolly Hospital in Blanchardstown and was told that she had sustained a nasty sprain.

    Alison contacted Rogers Solicitors and she called into the office and spoke with one of the team. A letter was sent to the supermarket, however their insurers denied all responsibility for the accident, much to Alison’s annoyance.

    We obtained a doctors report and the case was submitted with the Injuries Board as normal. In this case the insurers would not allow the Board to assess the value of the case as they were of the view that they were not to blame for this accident.

    The Injuries Board therefore could not deal with the case and we were granted permission to start Court proceedings. We instructed a Barrister to help to start the Court process. Six months later the case settled after the insurers realised that Alison’s case was strong and they knew that it would be best to settle the case rather than going to Court. Alison was delighted that the case settled and that she did not have to attend Court.

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    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.