Third-Party Claims

A third-party claim is a claim against a person or entity (third-party), other than your employer, who is at fault for an injury you suffered while at work. In these cases, the injured worker may make a claim against the person who caused their injury in addition to their workers’ compensation claim.

The most common type of third-party case is an automobile accident which occurs while the injured worker is on the job and which is caused by another driver. The third-party is the driver who caused the accident and the injured worker may make a claim against the other driver in addition to their workers’ compensation claim. Another common scenario where there may be a third-party claim is where a third-party’s property is unsafe or dangerous and causes an injury to you while you are on the job.

Third-party claims are extremely complex because they involve multiple parties and different legal standards. You should contact the experienced attorneys at Adams, Hill & Hess immediately if you have been involved in a work injury and you believe that you may have a third-party claim as well. We can help you determine if you have a third-party claim and take action to protect your interests for both your third-party claim and your workers’ compensation claim.

Our Workers’ Compensation Attorney:

Adam D. Reed
Attorney

Our Workers’ Compensation Attorney:

Adam D. Reed
Attorney

Disclaimer: The information presented on this site should not be construed to be formal legal advice, nor the formation of a lawyer or attorney client relationship. Any results set forth here were dependent on the facts of that particular case and the results will differ from case to case. Our past results do not guarantee the same results in the future as each case depends on its own unique set of facts and circumstances. To get specific legal advice regarding your personal injury, auto accident, motorcycle accident, bicycle accident, brain injury, workers’ compensation claim or wrongful death claim; please contact the law offices of Adams, Hill & Hess. This web site is not intended to solicit clients for matters outside of the State of Oregon and may be considered advertising by the Oregon State Bar Rules.