Any Type Of Work Can Cause Knee And Leg Injuries
Unfortunately, knee, ankle, foot and leg injuries are becoming increasingly common from office to jobs to factory and construction workers. In many situations, these types of injury require surgery.
If you find yourself in this situation, I can help you with the workers’ compensation process. My name is Tim Alvarez, and for over 30 years I have been an attorney helping injured workers throughout Kansas and Missouri. I am a tenacious Kansas City knee injuries lawyer who has been recognized by the Kansas City Business Journal every year since 2007 as being one of the Best of the Bar in the area of workers’ compensation.
My Experience Means I Can Help You
I can help you with every part of the workers’ comp process if you have sustained any of the following types of injuries:
- Hip injury
- Fracture of the femur
- Knee sprain or strain
- Ankle injuries and fractures of the tibia or fibula
- Foot injuries, including planter fasciitis
- Torn meniscus
- Torn MCL
- Torn ACL
Work injuries that are bilateral can be compensated as whole body injuries depending on the severity and how much it impacts your ability to work and return to your original job. In many situations, arthritic changes may also result. A low back injury can cause a limp or overcompensation on one side can result in another subsequent injury.
I know how to have these leg and knee injuries properly diagnosed, treated and documented to ensure you get fair compensation. As your advocate, you can trust I will make sure all of your needs are attended to and that you are treated with respect by your employer, insurance and treating physician.
Put A Knowledgeable Lawyer On Your Side
If you have been injured at work or through the negligence of another, I encourage you to contact me to discuss your case. I represent clients throughout the Kansas City metropolitan area and the surrounding areas of Kansas and Missouri.
The choice of a lawyer is an important decision and should not be based solely upon advertisements. This disclosure is required by rule of the Supreme Court of Missouri.