Danbury Slip and Fall Jury Charges: Notice of Specific Defect

Your slip and fall case in Danbury, Connecticut can completely overwhelm you.  What should you do?  What should you not do?  Have you done anything to harm your case?  How will this case be investigated?  Contact us today so we can get you a FREE copy of our book "The Crash Course On Personal Injury Claims in Connecticut" so you can get all of your questions answered.

Your case has been presented to the jury and they are about to begin deciding or deliberating your case in order to reach a verdict. How are the jurors to take all of the evidence that has been presented to them and then decide how much money you are entitled to receive? The trial judge will give jury charges or instructions to the jurors so they will know how to take Connecticut law and apply it to the facts that have been proven to them. One issue that the jury needs to decide is Notice. The judge might instruct or charge the jury on that issue by stating:

Notice of Specific Defect.  The notice to the defendant must be of the specific defect or unsafe condition that the plaintiff claims caused the injury.  It is not enough that the plaintiff prove the existence of certain conditions that would likely produce such a defect, even if such conditions did in fact produce the defect.  Our law requires that the notice, whether actual or constructive, be of the very defect that resulted in the plaintiff's injury.

People somehow contact us weeks or even months, after their Danbury, Connecticut, slip and fall case, asking that we represent them. Unfortunately, many times these people have done things to negatively affect their case. They have created great problems for their case that will have a negative impact upon their case because they waited to contact an attorney. Don't wait and potentially harm your case. Get our FREE book "The Crash Course on Personal Injury Claims in Connecticut" today and learn how to increase the value of your case. Call us toll free at (888) 244-5480 or visit us at www.hcwlaw.com. Don't wait, as it may be too late!