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Passenger and Guest Injury Claims

Pleasure Boat Accidents - Recreational Boating Accidents - Admiralty and Maritime Injury Lawyers

Injury accidents that occur on water are complex legal matters frequently involving complex Federal and State regulations. Stacey & Jacobsen, PLLC is one of the leading maritime personal injury law firms in the nation. Our practice is focused on maritime law; we have litigated and settled thousands of maritime injury claims and have recovered millions of dollars in compensation for our clients, who hail from all parts of the country. We are available to investigate and review claims involving serious injuries and deaths involving recreational boating accidents, including claims involving private fishing boats, houseboats, docks, jet skis, inner tubes, and vessel collisions.

All too frequently, excessive speed, alcohol, improper maintenance, and lack of training lead to serious and permanent injuries in recreational boating cases. Early investigation of these accidents is important in order to preserve evidence and witness testimony. Depending upon the location of your accident, either Federal or State maritime law may govern a recreational boating accident case.

In serious injury cases, complex accident reconstruction may be required to prove the cause of the accident and how it could have been prevented. We at Stacey & Jacobsen, PLLC understand how maritime accidents happen and have the resources to reconstruct the accident scene and related details.

For a free initial consultation about your boating accident case, contact Stacey & Jacobsen, PLLC. We are dedicated to representing the rights of maritime accident victims.

Our Successes
$16,000,000 - Jury Verdict for Ferry Worker Injury Gangway Collapse
$4,200,000 - Wrongful Death Judgment for longshoreman killed by unsafe cargo container stow.
$4,000,000 - Jones Act Maritime Wrongful Death
$4,000,000 - Burn Injuries Fire and explosion in engine room of fishing vessel.
$3,500,000 - Brain Injury Tug boat deckhand injured by defect in barge’s crane.
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