How can I help you?
I am a Partner at Tees, supporting the top tier Legal 500 Medical Negligence Team here which I joined in 2018.
We support vulnerable clients and their families through often difficult challenges, delivering fantastic life-changing help that makes a real difference. To be part of such a leading team and have the opportunity to both learn from them and help the team grow is a privilege.
I have recently settled many multi-million pound cases, and am also working on many ongoing complex/high-value cases, surrounding neonatal care/deaths, brain injuries and avoidable amputations, as well as numerous inquests.
Delivering what you really need
I have over a decade of experience working exclusively on medical negligence claims. My areas of particular expertise include:
- Catastrophic injury claims
- Birth trauma claims
- Brain injury claims
- Spinal injury and spinal surgery claims
- Limb loss and amputation claims.
In every case I work on, I strive to ensure that lessons are learned and that patient safety is improved.
What else should you know?
I studied law at the UEA before going on to specialise in medical negligence claims and finished in 2002. I support many phenomenal charities to make a difference in our communities so that we can provide wider guidance and collaboration.
My professional accreditations include:
- Law Society Panel for Clinical Negligence
- Society of Clinical Injury Lawyers.
I have worked on a number of high-profile cases, helping clients secure life-changing compensation and an understanding of what happened during their medical care.
Outside of my family, I enjoy outdoor pursuits and also keep bees.
Tees are here to help
We have many specialist lawyers who are based in:
But we can help you wherever you are in England and Wales.
Medical Negligence: Cauda Equina Syndrome claims9 min read
Cerebral palsy medical negligence cases: how Tees can help7 min read
Family response to narrative verdict into Ruth Whitmore’s death3 min read
Parents call for change at the end of Inquest into four-day old Sebastian Clark’s ‘avoidable’ death3 min read