Workers’ Compensation And Personal Injury Attorneys

The Devastating Impact Of Electrocution And Electrical Injuries

Most Americans spend a significant portion of their lives at work. Even in the safest of jobs, accidents and injuries still happen.Certain industries — such as construction, manufacturing and utilities maintenance or repair — involve a greater risk of injuries due to electrical hazards. Electrical accidents can cause extensive burns, paralysis and other horrific injuries. When electrical injuries lead to a temporary or permanent disability, your ability to earn a living, pay medical expenses, provide for your family and generally make ends meet may be on the line.

Experience Makes A Difference

Workers’ compensation provides numerous benefits for workers injured on the job due to electrical and other types of accidents.

At Ganly & Ramer, P.L.L.C., our attorneys have spent 35-plus years fighting for the rights of injured workers across North Carolina. We have seen almost every injury imaginable. In fact, during the past 15 years, we have litigated more workers’ compensation claims through the hearing and appeals process than any other Asheville law firm.*

Our legal team can help you pursue compensation and benefits for the lasting harm that results from electrical accidents. We also represent family members of workers who have lost their lives on the job. If you lost a loved one in a tragic electrocution accident, you may be entitled to survivor benefits.

Take The First Step During A Free Consultation

Don’t leave valuable rights in the hands of an inexperienced lawyer. At our firm, you can rest assured that your claim will be handled properly from the beginning. What’s more, you won’t need to pay a penny out-of-pocket. We collect fees only if your claim is successful.

To get started with a free consultation, please call 828-348-6957 or email us about your situation. We handle electrical injury and electrocution cases statewide.

*Based on decisions published by the North Carolina Industrial Commission