Statute of Limitations in Oklahoma

There are a number of terms used in personal injury law that may be confusing to persons unfamiliar with the practice of law. One such example “statute of limitations.” If you have suffered an injury in an accident as a result of another party’s negligence, it is important to ensure that you are properly advised of your legal rights and options. Failure to proceed in a timely manner can cause you to be unable to recover financial compensation for your injuries.

To speak with a committed and experienced attorney about your potential case, contact the Oklahoma injury lawyers of the Abel Law Firm at (405) 239-7046 today. We can help you to determine whether legal action might be appropriate and whether you may still be able to file.

Statute of Limitations Specifics

The statute of limitations specifies how long a plaintiff has to file a lawsuit against another party to hold them liable for harm that resulted from some breach of duty. In the state of Oklahoma, the statute of limitations gives people a two-year window to file the following types of cases:

  • Personal injury
  • Wrongful death
  • Medical malpractice
  • Product liability

For intentional torts, a lawsuit must be filed within one year rather than two.

Contact Us

As you are left to contend with the effects of an injury caused by another person or organization’s negligence, it is important to ensure that you understand that you may be entitled to financial compensation. Do not delay seeking legal counsel as this could prove to be problematic for your case. Contact the Oklahoma injury attorneys of the Abel Law Firm by calling (405) 239-7046.

Ed Abel Named Oklahoma City Personal Injury Litigator of the Year

Ed Abel was awarded the Litigator of the Year award as recognition of his tremendous success in the courtroom defending the lives of Oklahomans, and his unique service as a true son of the State of Oklahoma. He has won some of the largest verdicts in Oklahoma's history, and he and his team have successfully argued against harmful tort reform laws in the state Supreme Court. His impact is so widespread across the state that Governor Mary Fallin declared May 1st as "Ed Abel Day."

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