The injuries that occur when a rider meets the road can add up to thousands or even millions of dollars in medical bills, lost wages, and replacement services.
This winter has been especially hard on Michigan roads. The weather patterns have resulted in massive potholes across the state, and in local neighborhoods. When Michigan potholes cause serious injury, can the government be held responsible, or do you just have to rely on your own health or auto insurance?
Veterans of the United States Armed Forces have access to a wide variety of medical care through the Veterans’ Administration. When that treatment is necessary because of an auto accident, it can pit the U.S. government against no-fault auto insurers to determine who pays the bill.
After an auto accident, injured motorists usually aren’t particular about which auto insurance company pays their bills. However, for insurers, the priority of payments can be worth the fight. Find out what it means for you when auto insurance companies fight over who pays your no-fault benefits.
For years, if you were seriously injured in an auto accident, you and your medical providers could seek no-fault benefits from your auto insurance company. But changes in the way the courts are reading the Michigan No-Fault Act could change the way you and your doctors get paid.