Sunday, February 17, 2013
Gerry's Educational Medical Malpractice Website
There are times during surgery when the surgeon will be unable to get a good visual field because of significant bleeding or even scar tissue. In that instance, the doctor has an obligation not to cut something he cannot see.
You would think that his common sense. The reality is that if the surgeon cuts something he cannot see, there's a risk that he may cut an adjacent organ and not recognize it.
Although injury to other adjacent organs may be a known risk of the surgical procedure, the surgeon still has an obligation not to cut something he cannot see.
Watch the video to learn more...
Here's a cardiac malpractice case where I was able to achieve a $6 million dollar settlement for my client.
Here's a foot surgery case where a Westchester, NY jury awarded my client $1.55 million dollars for her pain and suffering.
To learn more about how medical malpractice cases work in the state of New York, I encourage you to explore my educational website.
If you have legal questions, I invite you to pick up the phone and call me at 516-487-8207 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. This is what I do every day and I'd be happy to chat with you.
Law Office of Gerald Oginski
25 Great Neck Road, Ste. 4
Great Neck, NY 11021