If something goes wrong with your cancer treatment, or with the diagnosis, you might have a compensation claim for medical negligence.
The key to successful cancer treatment is often in catching the disease early. It can be hard to spot, but there are various signs and symptoms which doctors should investigate quickly. If your condition is misdiagnosed, or you suffer a delayed diagnosis, the consequences can be devastating. If you feel your treatment was below standard, our medical negligence specialists can help you move forward.
We work on a no win, no fee basis, so there’s no need to worry about costs. Plus, our specialist solicitors provide an initial free assessment of your claim.
There are a range of ways in which mistakes can be made, including:
Over the years, our specialist solicitors have successfully advised on claims relating to many different types of cancer, including:
You may feel very worried about the future for yourself and your family. You could be entitled to financial compensation which can help to take the pressure off at a very stressful time. Plus, you may have lasting complications, require ongoing treatment or need additional surgery in the future. Financial compensation could help provide security and stability for the future, including provision for your care requirements.
Come in for a free, confidential, no obligation chat, or fill out our enquiry form and we will let you know how we can help. We can also visit you at home if you wish.
Different types of cancer have different symptoms. However, there are certain warning signs that GPs should recognise and act upon (often by referring the patient to a specialist).
Examples of common symptoms include:
Many types of cancer can display symptoms which are similar to other conditions which are not cancerous. Unfortunately, this can result in the misdiagnosis of cancer.
· Breast cancer – can be confused with benign lumps and other inflammatory breast conditions
· Bowel cancer – can be mistaken for conditions such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS)
· Lung cancer – can be confused with other infections such as pneumonia or bronchitis
· Pancreatic cancer – can be mistaken as pancreatitis (i.e. an inflammatory disease).
It may be possible to bring a claim on behalf of a deceased relative who has suffered from medical negligence. The family of the deceased need to apply for a Grant of Probate which is issued by the local Probate Registry.
If the deceased did not leave a will, the person granted Probate is called an ‘Administrator’. However, if a will is in place, the person is called an ‘Executor’ instead. Regardless of the title, both an ‘Administrator’ and an ‘Executor’ can pursue claims on behalf of all Dependants of the deceased within the relevant Limitation period.
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