Absolutely. This is one of those areas of law and medical science where things change all the time in our understanding of head injuries. You have to have a lawyer who understands what the neuropsychological process is and what the results mean for of a given person. This requires skill, experience, and isn’t something that you just sort of pick up with a lawyer who does an occasional personal injury cases. This is a dedicated field of study. It is very specific and you really want someone who has handled a brain injury case before.
Brain injury cases are the sort of cases that tend to go to trial. One of the reasons they go to trial is because it is an invisible injury. It is not something like a broken arm that presents as obvious to most people. Brain injuries are complicated, and not always obvious to others, and because of that you need someone who is able to communicate the nature and scope of the brain injury to a jury, so that they both learn the science and understand it and apply it to the injured person.
I have tried and negotiated countless brain injury cases, have researched and teach brain injury to other lawyers. It is an area of interest to me that I have studied extensively, and it is an area that I am very happy to talk with people about to help them learn and understand. I enjoy these cases, and enjoy working with my clients to help them through the process.