If you have a personal injury of other claims in the State of Louisiana Direct Legal Funding can get you a lawsuit loan. Direct Legal Funding provides Louisiana lawsuit funding and lawsuit loans throughout the state and can quickly and easily get your deal done and put cash in your hands.
In Louisiana we extends lawsuit loans and make lawsuit funding advances to plaintiffs with the following types of cases: Car Accidents, Jones Act, medical malpractice cases, personal injury claims, labor law cases, tractor trailer accidents , burn victims, verdicts on appeal, workers compensation, slip and fall cases, negligence cases, premise liability cases, auto accidents, settled cases and more.
While Direct Legal Funding provides cash advances on all types of cases in Georgia car accidents injury advances are the most popular type of legal loan extended by Direct Legal Funding.
In Louisiana, unless a car is a municipal vehicle, there is a requirement to carry liability insurance. Louisiana state law requires that you carry at least $15,000 coverage per person and $30,000 per accident for death or injury, and $25,000 for property damage coverage. These minimum liability requirements on on the lower side of the average state minimums for auto liability minimum insurance. If you know that the at fault driver has higher insurance coverage it certainly helps with how much of a lawsuit loan you can be extended. Usually commercial vehicles carry higher insurance limits.
Louisiana follows a tort system on negligence. The basis of a lawsuit against the inattentive driver would be negligence. Generally a case of negligence is established if it can be shown that the following five elements were present at the relevant time:
Consult with your personal injury attorney to know your rights and obligations as laws vary and are often modified.
Tort states, with respect to auto insurance, are those in which the legal systems permit lawsuits to be taken in order to redress civil wrongs arising out of car accidents. Louisiana follows a pure comparative negligence appropriation for damages awarded in an auto accident. In a pure comparative negligence system, a judge or jury assigns the amount of fault to each responsible party and then apportions the damage award accordingly. Using this system, an injured person may recover his or her damages even if the injured person was 99% at fault in causing the injury, with those damages reduced by his or her portion of the fault.