Shine Lawyers | Compensation Lawyers, No Win No Fee
1800 618 851
Shine Lawyers | Aviation Lawyers | Shine Lawyers

Case Study: Helicopter Crash


Shine Lawyers aviation law department has assisted one of its clients in resolving part of the legal action surrounding a helicopter crash that occurred during a scenic flight over Western Australia’s Kimberley Region in 2007.

The crash caused significant spinal injuries to our client, a 28 year old Melbourne-based engineer.

As a result of his injuries, our client required extensive medical care and was unable to return to work for several months. The permanent injuries he sustained have meant that he can no longer return to full-time work within his role.

Shine Lawyers began representing the client in 2008 and commenced a claim against the charter flight company on his behalf. Shine Lawyers aviation law department worked to achieve a sound result for their client, enabling him to rebuild and move forward with his life.

How do I know if I’m able to make a helicopter or aviation related claim?

There are legal options available if you or your family have suffered a helicopter or aviation related injury. It depends on the facts of your specific situation as to whether or not you can claim compensation for your injuries so its always best to seek expert legal help as soon as possible.

I think I have an aviation claim, what should I do next?

It’s important that you contact an expert aviation lawyer with experience in these types of claims internationally. The Shine Lawyers aviation law team will be able to advise you of your entitlements and which country the matter may be litigated in. Advice is obligation free, and your lawyer can come to you at home or hospital if need be.

The Shine Lawyers No Win No Fee policy is available for motor vehicle claims. This is designed to help people whose financial circumstances might otherwise deny them access to legal representation.

 

Read more about Shine Lawyers services

Written by Shine Lawyers. Last modified: September 26, 2018.

Join the discussion