Sometimes in life things happen that are out of our control. You cannot control that person who ran the red light and hit you, or that moron who opened the door into you in just that right way that your pinky finger got jammed up bad. No you cannot do anything to prevent those odd little moments in life from happening, but you can do something about it after the fact. You can get litigation advice for free to see if your situation merits legal recourse. And sometimes you would really be surprised by what people can and do sue over, and win the cases. Remember that old lady in the 1980s who spilled coffee on her lap and sued McDonald’s because her coffee was too hot? How coffee can even be too hot I do not know, but the courts apparently agreed with her because she won millions. That is why you need to seek out free litigation advice from a licensed practicing lawyer in your area.
It might seem odd that a lawyer would offer no cost litigation advice. After all, lawyers are not exactly known for their generosity. But it is true, you can get litigation advice for free right now. The reason is that in civil matters a lawyer only gets paid if the plaintiff does. In other words, if the judge disagrees that the Halloween candy you received from your neighbors directly caused your diabetes and that they were at fault for giving it to you, then both you and your lawyer are out of luck. That is why they give litigation advice for free, it is a way for them to size up all the details of your case and decide if they can win it (or if it is even winnable in the first place).
Finding lawyers who give out litigation advice for free is not hard at all. Most will in civil matters (as well as legal matters). Just go online and search for litigation advice for free in Google and research all those result you are going to get. You will find that diamond in the rough who will have you sipping Mojitos on the beaches of Maui all on the dime of that idiot who just had to pay you half a million because he could not tell the difference between a ‘right’ and ‘left’ hand signal.