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The NHS has a responsibility to provide safe medical care to its patients. The NHS as a whole, and the individual health professionals who work for it, must provide care that is of an acceptable standard.
Where a patient is seriously injured by negligent NHS care, they are entitled to compensation for their injury and its financial consequences. The NHS has a legal responsibility to compensate those it harms when NHS treatment falls below acceptable standards of care.
£21 million settlement for a severely disabled teenager whose brain injury and cerebral palsy was caused by midwife mistakes during his mother’s labour and delays in his delivery.
$23 million settlement in a kernicterus brain injury claim against an NHS trust for a New York resident child after community midwives failed to recognise that he had jaundice in the days after his birth. We pursued the claim in the English courts against the NHS hospital where our client’s neonatal treatment took place. His compensation reflected the cost of meeting his needs in New York, where he and his family now live.
£3.6 million settlement for a child who suffered a neonatal meningitis brain injury and cerebral palsy after hospital staff failed to recognise that he needed antibiotic treatment for infection.
£1.5 million lump sum plus payments of £225,000pa for life in a settlement for a man who was left with tetraplegia (paralysis of all four limbs and body) after falling from the hospital chair where he was left to sleep following unnecessary spinal surgery.
£800,000 settlement for a 40-year-old man left with impaired mobility, bowel, bladder, and sexual function after his GP failed to diagnose and act on his symptoms of cauda equina syndrome (CES).
£1.4 million settlement for a young woman whose Erb’s palsy was caused by a brachial plexus injury at birth. Our client approached us as an adult, 14 years after another firm of solicitors had advised her parents that her claim, which they valued at £6,000, was too difficult to prove.
£950,000 settlement for a 60-year-old man with diabetes who needed a below knee amputation after GP surgery staff delays in diagnosis and treatment of Charcot foot, which he developed after a minor injury.
£800,000 settlement for a young woman who was left with permanent, severe pain, and physical and psychological injuries after GP and hospital delays in diagnosis and treatment of her cervical cancer. By the time her diagnosis was made, her tumour had spread too far for surgery. Her severe injuries were caused by the need for radical treatment with chemo-radiotherapy.
£750,000 settlement in a strongly defended claim for a former nurse whose entire left hand, right hand fingers and thumb, toes of her left foot, and right leg below the knee needed amputation after negligent treatment of post-surgical sepsis and necrotising fasciitis. She also suffered a psychological injury.
£250,000 settlement for the bereaved widow of a man who died from stage 4 cancer after two GPs misdiagnosed his malignant melanoma (skin cancer) as a verruca.
£800,000 settlement for the bereaved family of a 28-year-old mother who died from ovarian cancer after years of negligent failure by a hospital to properly diagnose and remove an ovarian cyst.
The law says that medical treatment is negligent if no responsible body of medical opinion would regard it as acceptable. This means that NHS treatment must be of a reasonable standard. It does not have to be ‘best practice’.
Guidelines set out the standard of care that is expected of doctors and other medical professionals in many areas of medical practice. These guidelines are published by various organisations, including:
Medical negligence cases are complex. These cases should only be handled by specialist solicitors who understand the legal, medical and procedural requirements for proving a claim successfully.
Boyes Turner are recognised as experts in high value clinical negligence claims by:
We are experts at gathering the necessary evidence to investigate and prove NHS liability for each client’s claim. This evidence can include:
If our own investigations reveal clear evidence of negligence, we may ask NHS Resolution to admit liability, to save time and money and avoid further unnecessary investigations. If NHS Resolution admit full liability for our client’s injuries, then we:
If NHS Resolution refuse to admit liability, we instruct independent medical experts in the relevant area of medicine to examine the evidence and report on the standard of our client’s NHS care.
Where the claim is defended, this important step must take place before we can begin court proceedings and pursue the claim, if necessary, to trial.
The experts will base their opinions on:
We may need to obtain reports from more than one expert depending on the type of treatment, injury and resulting disability. We may need separate experts to report on:
In most cases, the fact that hospital staff or a GP says sorry after something goes wrong is not the same as admitting liability. Saying sorry is a normal, caring response when something goes wrong, and NHS staff are expected to say sorry. Their obligation to say sorry comes from:
In a clinical negligence claim, even after the NHS admits that the patient’s care was negligent, that is not enough to succeed with a compensation claim. A full admission of liability entitling the patient to compensation must also admit that the negligent care caused the injury suffered or made it significantly worse.
The NHS is defended in medical negligence cases by NHS Resolution. NHS Resolution also appoints its own solicitors to represent the NHS in negligence claims.
Occasionally, NHS Resolution and its lawyers contact the parents of babies who have suffered brain injury during childbirth. They do this when they know that NHS maternity care could lead to a compensation claim.
If NHS Resolution or one of their solicitors has contacted you and has admitted that your maternity care was handled negligently, it is vital that you immediately seek independent, specialist legal advice.
Boyes Turner are one of the few firms who have experience of handling cerebral palsy claims under NHS Resolution’s Early Intervention Scheme.
We have found that even when NHS Resolution admits to the brain-injured child’s parents that their maternity care was negligent, they do not always accept that this caused injury. The sooner the parent comes to us after a birth injury or contact from NHS Resolution, the sooner we can force the NHS to accept full liability. Then we can immediately begin meeting the child’s needs with a substantial interim payment.
In most cases where our own investigations and our experts are supportive of our client’s claim, we achieve out of court settlement before the case reaches trial.
We can’t guarantee that any particular claim will settle without the need for a contested trial, but we take great care in investigating and preparing each claim that we take on. We do not take on a client’s case unless we believe that the claim is likely to succeed.
From time to time, a case can only be concluded by a court hearing, where, for example:
Where a client’s case must be decided at a court hearing, our caring and highly experienced solicitors and barristers ensure that our clients understand what to expect and are supported throughout the process.
We depend on the NHS to help us through sickness and injury. When negligent NHS care causes or worsens a patient’s injury, it is natural for them to feel confused, betrayed and conflicted about their rights.
Political statements often imply that it is morally wrong to claim compensation from the NHS. This unfairly ignores the fact that negligent NHS care caused the patient’s need for compensation to help them cope with their new disability.
This misunderstanding increases the pain and worry that patients and families feel after medical mistakes cause devastating injury. Many people deal with these emotions and fear of criticism by struggling to meet their own or their severely disabled child’s needs alone. This causes huge stress to patients and their families who simply can’t cope with the difficulties of disabled life and its financial pressures.
Just like any other organisation or individual which has a duty of care to others, the NHS has a legal responsibility to compensate the people it harms. The NHS is not insured, but it receives funding from central government, with provision to pay for claims arising from negligently caused harm.
Despite political statements designed to make patients feel guilty about claiming their right to compensation, it is inaccurate to suggest that compensation comes out of money needed for frontline NHS care. Unjustifiable claims against the NHS do not succeed. In every case where compensation is paid, the NHS accepts (or the court has examined the evidence and found) that the injury was caused by negligent care.
At Boyes Turner, we take great care in our thorough scrutiny and investigation of the claims that we take on. We can therefore be confident that every case we present to NHS Resolution is justified, has been properly investigated and is likely to succeed. Our clients deserve nothing less from us and our impressive track record speaks for itself.
We can’t guarantee that any individual claim will improve another patient’s care. However, the government, the NHS and many medical organisations agree that the NHS has to learn if it is to reduce avoidable harm. Initiatives such as the Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists’ (RCOG’s) Each Baby Counts programme and Getting It Right First Time (GIRFT) are working to help the NHS learn from its mistakes.
The NHS will only learn from its mistakes if it is accountable for them. Meanwhile, those who are negligently injured have a legal right to compensation.
No, the NHS should not change the care it gives to any patient or their family, simply because they are making a claim for compensation.
In our experience, however, over time the parents of children with cerebral palsy and severe neurological disability often find that the NHS is unable to meet their disabled child’s increasing needs.
For these families, the only way to obtain financial help to meet their child’s needs is by making a claim for compensation. For many, this can be a tough decision, but our clients often tell us that they felt it was the only way they could properly provide for their severely disabled child.
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Each claimant’s compensation is calculated in accordance with mandatory rules based on their individual circumstances.
The law says that compensation for medical negligence should put the injured person back in the position that they would have been in if the negligence hadn’t happened, in so far as money can.
In a medical negligence claim, the amount of compensation depends on:
Our clients often benefit from different types of compensation, including:
Read more details on how much you can claim and what compensation can pay for.
If you think that you or a family member have received negligent medical treatment which has caused serious injury or disability, we recommend that you speak to one of our friendly, experienced clinical negligence team as soon as possible. You can contact us by telephone or by email. Your enquiry will be handled confidentially and preliminary advice in relation to pursuing a claim will be given free of charge.
Our solicitors will ask you to tell us briefly what has happened, advise you about the limitation deadlines (time limits) which apply to your claim and whether we are able to help you investigate your claim.
Once our initial investigations have taken place, we will notify the defendant (hospital or doctor) of your intention to pursue a claim and invite them to respond, giving them an opportunity to admit liability, before court proceedings are issued.
If liability is admitted, we will enter judgment and apply for an interim payment as soon as possible to meet any urgent needs that you may have as a result of the negligently caused injury.
If liability is disputed, we will discuss with you the further steps that we need to take to progress your claim.
At all times our approachable, experienced clinical negligence lawyers will ensure that you are informed of any developments and understand the process. Your solicitor and our friendly support staff will always be available to discuss any concerns or queries that you might have along the way.
The duration of a medical negligence claim depends on the individual circumstances of the client’s case. The claim is likely to take less time to conclude where:
Circumstances which make the claim more complex and therefore take longer to resolve include:
An initial full or partial denial of liability by NHS Resolution or other medical defence organisation does not necessarily mean that the injured person’s claim will fail. In more than half of our successful cases in 2019, we overcame initial denials of liability by the defendant, resulting in settlements for our clients.(from making a claim page)
We work hard to secure early admissions of liability and substantial interim payments so that we can begin to alleviate financial hardship and provide essential care, respite, specialist equipment, therapies and home adaptations long before the claim has settled. With liability judgments secured and interim funds in place, the individual and their family are able to focus on rebuilding their lives whilst we concentrate on valuing and negotiating settlement of the claim.
As top-rated specialists in cerebral palsy and other serious neurological disability claims, we have access to Legal Aid funding for eligible clients. Where the child’s case is funded by Legal Aid, the family can be sure that on the successful conclusion of the claim, their child will receive their full compensation without any deduction for legal costs. Where Legal Aid is available for a child with serious brain injury, we believe that it is in the child’s best interests for their claim to be covered by Legal Aid.
This form of funding is only available to those who have suffered a brain injury, such as cerebral palsy, at birth or within the first few weeks of life. The child must have suffered their brain injury in England or Wales, and they must not have substantial funds of their own. The parents’ finances are ignored for the child’s application.
Legal Aid funding will only be given to a child where their claim is handled by a solicitor who has been approved as a specialist in cerebral palsy and child brain injury claims by the Legal Aid Agency.
Where Legal Aid is not available, we act for clinical negligence clients on a conditional fee agreement (CFA or ‘no win no fee’) basis. Just as the name says, no win no fee means that unless our client wins their case there are no legal fees for them to pay. If the case fails, we do not get paid for the time we have spent working on their case. Our client’s liability for disbursements (such as expert and court fees) and any entitlement the defendant might have to legal costs is paid by an after-the-event insurance policy.
CFAs make it easier for people to afford a legal claim because they do not have to pay any upfront charges. There are no legal bills along the way. They pay nothing if they lose their claim. If they win, nothing is payable until the end of the case.
If an injured person has legal expense insurance which was in place at the time that they were injured by medical negligence, their legal expense insurance policy might help with funding their claim. If you have legal expense insurance, you should let us know as soon as you are considering making a claim.
A medical examination is usually needed to assess our client’s injury. Where our client has suffered multiple injuries or both physical and psychological injuries, they may need to be examined by specialists in each area. This is important to make sure that our client’s injuries are fully assessed and understood, so that they can be properly compensated.
If a medical examination is needed, we instruct the specialist and make the arrangements. We ensure that they have access to our client’s medical records and are aware of the background to the claim. The hospital or doctor against whom the claim is being made may also ask for our client to be examined by their medical expert.
If a baby, child or teenager under the age of 18 makes a claim for compensation for injuries caused by medical negligence, their claim is made on their behalf by a ‘litigation friend’. This is usually a parent or guardian. As the child’s solicitor, we have a responsibility to make sure that all decisions relating to the claim are made in the best interests of the child. To do this, we work very closely with the child’s family. Some important decisions, such as settlement agreements or the amount of money that is allocated to a child in a claim involving more than one claimant, must be approved by the court.
We are specialists in helping families obtain full compensation for children who have been very severely injured leaving them with permanent disability and lifelong specialist needs. [These claims are complex and must be handled by specialist solicitors.] Our expert children’s claims service includes a dedicated Court of Protection team who help our clients protect, budget and access their compensation via deputyship and trusts, and an SEN team to ensure that their special educational needs are met. Find out more about how we help families, children and teenagers with children’s claims.
In medical negligence claims, compensation for serious injury and disability usually includes a sum for the injury, and sums to compensate for financial losses and the cost of meeting the needs that arise from the disability. Our expert knowledge and experience means that we recover maximum compensation in claims for catastrophic and life-changing injury. We also ensure that our clients receive their compensation in the way that is best suited to meet their needs. In claims involving severe disability, compensation may include early interim payments, lump sums or lifelong, index-linked, annual payments.
Depending on our clients’ injuries, individual circumstances and needs, we can recover compensation to pay for:
Where medical negligence caused someone’s death, compensation may be claimed by the deceased’s dependants and on behalf of the deceased’s estate. Compensation in a fatal injury medical negligence claim can be paid for:
HSSIB is the acronym or shortened name for the Health Services Safety Investigations Body (HSSIB).
In October 2023 the Healthcare Safety Investigation Branch (HSIB) which investigates patient safety incidents, will change its name, its status and the way it works and will become the Health Services Safety Investigations Body or HSSIB.
HSSIB will continue the work of HSIB’s national investigations programme but will not take over HSIB’s maternity investigations. These will be carried out by the new Maternity and Newborn Safety Investigations Special Health Authority or MNSI. This is because the Health and Care Act 2022 gave HSSIB increased powers, beyond those used by HSIB. This will allow HSSIB to conduct patient safety investigations using ‘safe space’ protection, which is not appropriate for maternity investigations into patient safety incidents which have caused serious harm to mothers and newborn babies.
From October 2023, when HSSIB becomes operational, it will be an independent, non-departmental, arm’s length body (ALB) of the Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC). HSIB hopes that the new HSSIB’s new working procedures and independence from the NHS and DHSC will help reassure patients and staff involved in patient safety incidents that their investigations are unbiased and don’t attribute blame, but will help the whole healthcare system learn from the system failures and mistakes that contributed to the patient’s injury. HSIB believes this will help improve patient safety.
HSSIB will work differently from HSIB:
• HSSIB will be run by a board of executive and non-executive directors who will establish and take forward the strategic aims and objectives of the new organisation. HSSIB’s new board of directors will be accountable for the way HSSIB is managed, carries out its investigations, and for its performance.
• HSSIB will have the power to:
o access patients’ medical records without their consent;
o compel people and organisations (such as NHS trusts) to cooperate with patient safety investigations;
o obtain any evidence that it considers relevant for an investigation;
o conduct investigations under ‘safe space’, meaning that evidence that is gathered can be protected from disclosure, even to the affected patient or their family.
• HSSIB will not carry out maternity investigations. These will be taken over by the Maternity and Newborn Safety Investigations Special Health Authority or MNSI.
If you have been contacted by MNSI, HSIB, HSSIB or NHS Resolution after the birth of your child or in relation to the mother’s maternity care, we strongly advise you to contact us on +44(0) 118 952 7201 immediately for free, confidential, specialist advice before you respond. Your child or your family may be entitled to substantial compensation.
Medical negligence cases are legally and medically complex. If you have been seriously injured by medical negligence and want to claim compensation, it is essential that your solicitors specialise in clinical negligence and understand what is required, both legally and medically, to prove your claim.
The law says that a medical practitioner is negligent if they have acted in a way that no responsible body of medical opinion would regard as acceptable. That means that if the care given was of a reasonable standard the court will not regard it as negligent, whatever the result.
Where healthcare is found to be (legally) negligent, then the claimant (the person making the claim) must prove that their injury was caused or significantly worsened by the negligent care. This is important because the patient may already be very ill when they receive negligent medical care. In those circumstances, they must prove that their injury (and its financial consequences) would have been avoided or greatly reduced if correct treatment had been given. This aspect of the medical negligence claim is known as ‘causation’. Causation must be proven, even if negligence is admitted, for the claim to succeed and compensation to be awarded.
Negligence and causation must be proven by supportive opinions from medical experts. We instruct experts in the same field of medicine as the negligent care to tell us whether the care that was given was of a reasonable standard. If negligence is proven, we ask medical specialists in the type of injury suffered, to confirm whether our client’s injury was caused or made worse by the negligent treatment, or would have been reduced or avoided with correct care.
The medical experts make their assessments by examining the evidence:
The experts may also back up their opinion with other reputable sources of professional information, such as:
They will also draw on their own clinical experience when giving their opinion about whether the treatment given was to a reasonable standard and was responsible for causing the injury.
The law states that, in most cases, someone who has been injured as a result of medical negligence has three years from the date of the negligence which caused the injury to issue court proceedings. If they fail to issue court proceedings within that time, their claim will be statute barred, meaning that they lose their right to bring a claim.
There are the following exceptions to the three-year rule:
Regardless of your time limit, we recommend that you contact us as soon as you can after the injury has taken place, even if at that stage you are only considering whether to make a claim. By contacting us early:
Whilst we cannot guarantee that any particular claim will settle out of court, we take great care in investigating and preparing each claim that we take on. Our clients’ claims usually settle successfully without the need for a contested trial.
Occasionally, cases can only be concluded by a formal court hearing, such as where:
Where our client’s claim is complicated by any of the above, we may advise our client that for the case to proceed it must go to a court hearing. Our caring and highly experienced solicitors and barristers ensure that our clients are always kept informed and supported.
Even in non-contested cases, there will be occasions when the case is brought for shorter hearings before the court, such as after a settlement for a child or brain injured adult without mental capacity takes place. In these cases, the lawyers for both sides present the agreed settlement to the court for the judge’s approval.
In a medical negligence claim, compensation will only be paid for injuries and loss that we can prove were caused by the healthcare provider’s negligence. Once we know what mistakes were made, the next step (causation) is to identify the extent of the injury or disability that was caused by those mistakes. This process of proving causation can be complex in claims where there is more than one potential cause for the injury, such as in birth-related brain injury claims. It can also be complicated where the patient would have suffered from the condition that was being treated in any event, but additional injury was caused by negligent treatment or delay.
Proving causation in complex medical negligence cases requires both medical expertise and understanding of the law. We often succeed in claims where NHS Resolution (the NHS’ defence organisation) has denied ‘causation’. You can read more about how we overcome difficulties with causation in complex birth injury cases.
The NHS has a responsibility to provide its patients with a safe and acceptable level of care. If a patient is seriously injured or their condition is made significantly worse as a result of negligent NHS care, the patient may be entitled to claim compensation. Making a claim against the NHS does not affect the patient’s future NHS healthcare. Compensation can help meet the costs of care, therapies, equipment and home adaptations that are needed when an NHS mistake causes injury or disability that permanently affects the patient’s life.
We are experts at helping clients receive the compensation they deserve from the NHS. We understand the concerns that patients and their families sometimes have about claiming against the NHS. You can read our answers to many of the most common questions on our NHS claims page or speak to one of our solicitors about your own claim by contacting us.
No, your NHS treatment should not be affected simply because you are making a claim.
Anyone who has suffered serious injury or disability as a result of negligent NHS or private medical care can make a medical negligence claim for compensation. Special rules apply to children, adults with mental incapacity, and claims arising from a [fatal injury/someone’s death].
Children and teenagers under the age of 18, or anyone with mental incapacity, must make their claim via a ‘litigation friend’. This is usually a parent or guardian in the case of a child, or a partner or other adult family member in the case of an adult with mental incapacity. The solicitor handling the claim takes instructions and works closely with the litigation friend whilst ensuring that decisions are made in the best interests of the child or mentally incapable adult who is making the claim. You can find out more about making a claim for a child.
Some important decisions, such as agreements to settle a child or mentally incapable adult’s claim, must be approved by the court. Arrangements must also be made to safeguard the child or mentally incapable adult’s compensation, whether from an interim payment, lump sum settlement or agreed future payments. Depending on the claimant’s circumstances, this may be done by paying the money into a Court Funds Office account until the child is 18, by appointing a Court of Protection deputy or setting up a personal injury trust. You can find out more about Court of Protection deputyship and personal injury trusts.
If the claim is for bereaved family members and dependants after medical negligence caused someone’s death, the claim must be made by the deceased’s personal representative (executor or administrator of their estate) on behalf of all who are entitled to compensation as a result of the death. You can find out more about making a fatal injury medical negligence claim here.
MNSI is an acronym or shortened name for the Maternity and Newborn Safety Investigations Special Health Authority.
MNSI is the new Special Health Authority which is taking over investigations into patient safety incidents which have occurred during maternity or neonatal (newborn) care. MNSI will continue the work of HSIB’s maternity investigations programme which investigates maternity safety incidents which have caused harm to mothers and babies, including:
The Maternity and Newborn Safety Investigations Special Health Authority or MNSI has been formed to take over HSIB’s maternity investigations programme when HSIB changes status to become the Health Services Safety Investigations Body or HSSIB. The Health and Care Act 2022 did not provide for maternity investigations to be carried out by HSSIB. This is because the new HSSIB will have new powers to investigate most types of patient safety incidents under ‘safe space’, but this process is not appropriate for investigations into intrapartum stillbirth, early neonatal death, babies with severe brain injury diagnosed in the first week of life, or pregnancy-related deaths of mothers (known as maternal deaths).
Instead, in January 2022 the government announced that a new Special Health Authority would be established for up to five years to continue the work of HSIB’s maternity investigations programme. In August 2022 HSIB announced that the new Special Health Authority created to carry out maternity investigations had been named the Maternity and Newborn Safety Investigations Special Health Authority or MNSI.
The government suggested that MNSI’s aim will be to achieve maximum learning from maternity safety incidents by:
HSIB has also suggested that part of MNSI’s role will be to provide NHS trusts with the expertise, skills and resources to carry out their own maternity safety incident investigations in future.
MNSI is expected to take over HSIB’s maternity investigations from October 2023.
If you have been contacted by MNSI, HSIB, HSSIB or NHS Resolution after the birth of your child or in relation to the mother’s maternity care, we strongly advise you call us immediately on +44(0) 118 952 7201 for free, confidential, specialist advice before you respond. Your child or your family may be entitled to substantial compensation.
Our teams have been nationally recognised over the past decade for their dedication and commitment to securing maximum compensation for our clients
What has to be some of the most testing horrible times was dealt with in a dignified, honest, approachable and truly empathetic manner. I could not begin to do Susan justice for her handling of our case.
I approached Boyes Turner after my claim was turned down by one of the Medical Negligence Claim company. My wife was a victim of medical negligence.
Boyes Turner have acted so efficiently on our behalf and was able to win our case. Anytime we contact them, their customer service was very good as they kept us fully informed of every level our case has developed. They are very friendly and approachable and great in their professional advise. I would strongly recommend anyone approach them for their legal and medical negligence services.
Thoroughly professional, knowledgable and approachable with communication and updates as and when needed, in what can be a drawn out process, I was always comfortable asking questions and always received answers which were clear and understandable. Highly recommend
I came to Boyes Turner desperate after searching the web for a firm to use for my sons case. He was only a few months so my mind was all over the place, but from the very first point of contact I felt a sense of relieve and belonging. I was welcomed and looked after by amazing staff who always communicated everything so well and went the extra mile to explain things and ensure I understood what was happening every step of the way (THANK YOU SUSAN BROWN). Susan was amazing I felt like I not only had a solicitor but someone who understood my emotions as a mother and always handled me with so much compassion and that was all I needed to keep me going for the 6 years of the case. Years went by in a breeze because of how professional Boyes Turner was. I am so greatful I went through it all with them and mananged to get my son a good compensation. We look forward our new life where my sons needs are priority after struggling for so long. Thank you Boyes Turner and thank you Susan Brown. My family and I are ever indebted.
From the moment I picked up the phone and spoke to Richard Money-Kyrle I knew I had done the right thing by choosing Boyes Turner to take our claim forward and to represent my son. Both Richard Money-Kyrle and Alpa Rana have worked on our case and they both have been amazing throughout, explaining every step of the way and anything we didn’t understand and keeping me updated constantly. This gave me and my family a lot of reassurance.
Both Richard and Alpa are friendly and gained my trust and have been really easy to talk to which has made the process a whole lot easier and smoother than anticipated.
The outcome of the claim was far more than I could have wished for and that was down to their hard work and expertise
I couldn’t fault them they have been brilliant throughout the whole process I would recommend Boyes Turner to anyone.