A Look at What to Anticipate and What Can Go Wrong During the First 24 Hours with a Newborn After laboring and finally delivering your child, you would be surprised how much there is yet to do. The hospital staff or midwife wants to ensure that your baby is breathing well and thriving, so they […]read full article
Do All Babies Cry at Birth? The first sign of life—and survival–is the sound of a newborn’s cry after birth. At least, that is what most believe is the anatomy of new life. And yet, not all newborns cry. A mother who does not hear her baby cry may worry that something is wrong, that […]read full article
Delays in Diagnosing Birth Injuries & Possible Consequences in New Jersey Birthing a child is miraculous. The body’s production of hormones and contractions at just the right time to move the fetus from the womb to the outside world is an incredible human feat of perfection when all goes right. Unfortunately, sometimes all does not […]read full article
We all have reflexes. Many of our physical reactions seem to happen unconsciously, without prior thought or even time to consider what we are doing until after these actions have already occurred. These are our reflexes, and they are often essential for our survival. While some reflexes are present in infancy and remain active for […]read full article
If your child suffered an injury, complications, or a medical condition resulting from medical negligence, you may have grounds for a pediatric malpractice or birth injury lawsuit. Learn more.
If a doctor, nurse, hospital, or other healthcare provider failed to provide adequate care for your child and they suffered harm, you can pursue compensation for medical expenses, pain and suffering, and more. Find out about damages.
The statute of limitations to file a medical malpractice lawsuit varies from state to state. The time limits may begin when your child's condition is identified, not necessarily when it occurred. Contact us for information that applies to your child's specific case.
Research published in the Journal Pediatrics found that 45 percent of pediatric patient medical errors resulting in harm were most likely preventable.