New York Lead Poisoning Lawyer
In the past, lead poisoning has been a common problem in economically deficient communities due to the age and condition of the accommodations. However, in recent years, many people have been moving to these types of communities in order to refurbish and renovate some of these structures. As a result, many children from a variety of socioeconomic backgrounds have been experiencing lead poisoning.
At the law firm of Tolmage, Peskin, Harris, Falick, our New York lead poisoning attorneys understand the seriousness of your child’s lead poisoning, lead paint poisoning, and other toxic tort cases. The safety and health of your family is very important to us and we work hard to ensure that negligent parties are held responsible for the injuries suffered by you and your family.
Injuries can result from a number of different factors. Our New York lead poisoning attorneys handle a number of cases in addition to lead paint poisoning, called toxic torts, including:
- Hazardous waste
- Medical products and devices
- Pharmaceutical products
- Toxic mold
- And many others
NY City Lead Paint Poisoning Attorney
Trust our experience and rely on our compassion to vigorously pursue your case in order to minimize the trauma to your family and maximize the compensation you may be able to receive.
Contact a NY City lead poison lawsuit lawyer at Tolmage, Peskin, Harris, Falick to discuss the details of your individual situation. Our over 50 years of excellence works to get you the compensation you deserve for your loss. Take advantage of a FREE initial consultation to have your case assessed by principal New York lead poisoning attorney Stephan H. Peskin. Let us help you every step of the way – contact us today!
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The NYC lead paint settlement law firm of Tolmage, Peskin, Harris, Falick represents clients in all five boroughs of New York: Manhattan, Staten Island, Queens, Brooklyn and the Bronx, as well as Suffolk County, Nassau County, and the remainder of the State of New York.
The discussion on this page is generic and not specific to NY law, which may be materially different.