Keller & Keller's Medical Malpractice Legal Library.
This page offers links to Keller & Keller's legal documents, reports, publications, and general personal injury discussions.
Each article is written from our firm's viewpoint, based on more than 75 years of personal injury experience. The goal is to give our existing and potential clients a better understanding of what they can expect to encounter in the days and weeks after their accident while we attempt to settle their injury claim.
In addition to the many first-hand accounts we provide in our legal library, there are also several educational articles, but please remember that none of the information provided on this site should be substituted for actual legal advice, nor is it designed to serve as such.
Have a question about your case? Ready to talk to one of our attorneys in person? Contact us today for a consultation.
- Page 2
Surgical Errors: What Can Go Wrong In The Operating Room | Medical Malpractice LawyerThere are many different types of medical malpractice - but surgical errors are some of the most common types, as well as one of the most dangerous.
Common Birth Injury: Cerebral PalsyCerebral palsy is a complex condition that can have many causes. However, a significant number of cerebral palsy cases are caused by poor decisions.
Prescription Mistakes And Medication MistakesHas your doctor or pharmacist given you or a loved one the wrong prescription, the wrong prescription combination, or the wrong amount of medication?
Which Diseases Are Commonly Misdiagnosed, Not Diagnosed, Or Under Diagnosed?Have you heard of a painless heart attack? Do you know the correct diagnostic tests that should be paired with your symptoms? Learn to protect yourself here.
What is Indiana’s Medical Malpractice Act?IN has specific set of laws for the handling of medical malpractice cases. These laws help protect doctors, hospitals, patients, victims, and their families.
Medical Malpractice StatisticsInstances of medical malpractice are rampant in the US, including Indiana, Illinois, and New Mexico. Only a fraction of cases are ever bright to light.