They could ask that, but it is suspicious behavior. That could be seen as attempting to dissuade your husband from workers' compensation, which is illegal. You and your husband should contact an employment law attorney as soon as possible and discuss your claim in more detail. Some will offer...Read more »
Depending on the time frame of the denial, you may be able to appeal the denial to the industrial commission. I would speak quickly with a Workers' Compensation attorney (there are many), to discuss your options. You could use personal insurance, however it can muddy the waters quite a bit for...Read more »
Was injured after falling from truck. Some of my additional allowances were denied by ic. Going to common pleas Court. My doctor has set surgery date for lumbar fusion. I am using my own insurance for this. He says I will also need surgery for neck. I have pre-trial set for November. Then jury... Read more »
If you do not have an attorney, I strongly recommend consulting with one prior to to trial. If there is not a doctor's deposition that testifies about the fall and the injuries it caused, there may be an issue showing what you need to in order to have your claim and the conditions you are seeking...Read more »
Generally the only claim she has for an injury is workers compensation. However if her claim is related to the conditions of employment that may be something that is covered by the law. Suggest she contact a member of the Ohio Assn for Justice who handles Employment issues or Workers Compensation...Read more »
My question is now obwc is trying to keep 4 days of what I was recieving after all that time. My injury lawyer represented me the other day and its being brought under interlacutory advisement. Just wanted to ask another opinion before the order comes out.
You need to speak with your attorney. He or she knows the fact. I don't. It's that simple. If they want to keep 4 days because you were in jail, and that's the end of it. It may be best to let sleeping dogs lie, but you need to consult with your attorney.
If you give your attorney authority to enter into a settlement arrangement, he or she should be able to settle a case on your behalf. You may be required to sign some documents, but that can be done through the mail.
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