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Personal Injury Attorneys By State

Have you been injured in an auto accident, or have you slipped and fell in a store while shopping recently? If so, you might be eligible for a personal injury claim to receive payments for your medical bills, lost wages, and even pain and suffering in some instances.

It can be very challenging to win a personal injury claim without legal assistance. Before you file a personal injury claim, consider speaking with a personal injury attorney in your state to ensure you have the best chance possible of winning your claim.

Why Work With an Attorney?

There are a number of reasons why you should consider working with a personal injury lawyer. Here are just a couple of ways an attorney can help win your PI case:

  • Your attorney will understand your state's statute of limitations, meaning he or she can help you file a claim quickly.
  • A personal injury attorney can speak with law officials and insurance companies on your behalf
  • When you work with a personal injury lawyer, you'll have someone available to defend your case in court if need be.
  • A personal injury attorney can determine what types of damages you're entitled to, making a fair offer to the defending party's insurance company.
  • Best of all, you don't need to pay a personal injury attorney unless you win your claim.

Finding Personal Injury Attorneys In Your State

Personal injury attorneys need to be licensed on a state-by-state basis to take a claim. To quickly connect with a personal injury attorney who takes cases in your state, you can simply fill out our Free Case Evaluation for a non-obligational, free consultation.

Here's a little more information on finding a personal injury attorney in your state:

Do You Need Help Getting Justice In Your State?

Find out more below.


  • Arkansas    
  • California    
  • Connecticut    
  • Florida    
  • Georgia    
  • Idaho    
  • Indiana
  • Louisiana    
  • Maryland    
  • Massachusetts   
  • Michigan   
  • Missouri    
  • Montana    
  • Nevada    
  • New Hampshire    
  • New Jersey    
  • New Mexico    
  • New York    
  • South Carolina    
  • Texas    
  • Utah    
  • Virginia    
  • West Virginia    
  • Wisconsin    
  • Wyoming