2021-04-26
Legal Guides

Guide to birth injuries and claims

Home / Knowledge base / Guide to birth injuries and claims

Posted by Rachael Flanagan on 16 July 2020

Rachael Flanagan - Medical Negligence Lawyer
Rachael Flanagan Associate
Dummy with the words premature rupture of membranes
baby toy with the words chorioamnionitis
Giraffe toy with the words pre-eclampsia
Teddy bear with the words placental abruption
Doll with the words prolapsed umbilical cords
Toy train with the words down's syndrome
Toy elephant with the words edward's syndrome
Teddy bear with the words turner's syndrome
ABC blocks with words obstetric fistula
Baby mobile with words fractured bones
Baby's caterpillar toy with words skull fractures
Toy dinosaur with the words oxygen deprivation
baby rattle with the word forceps and vacuum extraction
Teddy bear with the words horner's syndrome
baby doll with the words epidural birth injuries
Baby ball with the words meconium aspiration syndrome
Rabbit toy with the words retained placenta
Wax crayon with the words subconjunctival haemorrhage
Baby rattle with words caput succedaneum
Rocking horse with words jaundice
Toy plane with the words necrotising enterocolitis
Toy boat with the words Hirschsprung's disease
dinosaur toy with the words group b strep infection
Robot toy with the words bells palsy
toy car with the words brachial plexus injury
toy duck on wheels with the words cerebral palsy
Toy boat with the words infant brain damage
Toy duck with the words dystonia

About the author

Rachael is an experienced and dedicated specialist in the medical negligence and personal injury team. Rachael represents clients who have suffered serious and debilitating injuries.

Rachael Flanagan

Rachael is an experienced and dedicated specialist in the medical negligence and personal injury team. Rachael represents clients who have suffered serious and debilitating injuries.

Recent articles

23 July 2021 Liquidated Damages: Commercial Certainty Restored

The use of liquidated damages as a sole remedy for contractor delay is a well-established mechanism in the construction industry. It is designed to provide certainty for both employer and contractor in relation to the financial effects of the contractor’s culpable delay. The employer does not need to prove its loss caused by the contractor’s late completion, and the contractor knows the exact financial implications of its own actions, therefore giving both sides the certainty that they require in this scenario. Unfortunately, for a period of time recently, the Court of Appeal threw the liquidated damages mechanism into some considerable doubt in circumstances where the Contractor’s employment under the contract has been terminated.

Read article
19 July 2021 Net zero in construction - a significant driver of change

It is now two years since the UK became the first major world economy to pass laws to bring all greenhouse gas emissions to 'net zero' by 2050.

Read article
13 July 2021 Employment news update: July 2021

A round up of recent employment news including the latest on furlough; mandatory vaccinations for care home workers; government consultation on flexible working; Right to Work checks; pregnancy loss policies; and case update.

Read article
Contact
How can we help?
01926 732512
CALL BACK