Seattle Personal Injury Lawyers Represent Clients Throughout Washington State
For good reason, Stritmatter Kessler Whelan (SKW) has earned more awards than any other personal injury law firm in the state. Our attorneys fight for the rights of clients throughout Washington and beyond.
Along with the entire legal industry, other Seattle based injury/wrongful death law firms recognize our leadership. For Stritmatter Kessler's successes include numerous landmark cases that have shaped the law on behalf of those seriously injured. We demand accountability from insurance companies, the government, the nation's biggest corporations and multinational businesses.
SKW is the law firm that other lawyers turn for help on large and complex cases. We have the resources necessary to engage in hard fought legal battles. We have the reputation needed to obtain the best possible settlement offers. Ultimately, we have the skill required to take cases to trial. For these reasons, the vast majority of law firms that you may come across along your search often ask to team up with our firm.
Our FAQs on how to choose an attorney will help you understand what to look for when you think you have a serious injury or wrongful death case.
Lan Remme was a fit cyclist. But he is now an incomplete quadriplegic after sustaining injuries on the Montlake Bridge. The City of Seattle and State of Washington paid a $4 million settlement.
Zula Bryan and her husband were staying at an established hotel in Kent, Washington. In December 2010, the only way into their hotel room was via an outside stairway. Although the hotel had received several complaints about falls on its icy walkways due to the snow and freezing temperatures, it failed to do anything in time. Zula's fall down the stairs resulted in major injuries, including loss of sight in one of her eyes.
Lacey Hicks v State of WA, City of Aberdeen - Due to lack of maintenance of the light poles on the Chehalis River Bridge, one of them smashed through Lacey's car. Lacey sustained serious injuries, including a spinal cord injury. In Spring 2012, the State finally indicated readiness to fund a project for a proper lighting system.