Munley News

Amusement park accidents occur every day causing personal injury and even death

Roller_CoasterRoller coasters and other amusement park rides are traditionally associated with summertime family fun. Each year, the nations 400 amusement parks have 300 million visitors, according to the International Association of Amusement Parks and Attractions (IAAPA). Although injury and death from amusement park rides are rare, thousands of injuries do occur each year, and there are also many deaths.

Just this month, CNN reported that four people were injured on the Ninja roller coaster ride at Six Flags Magic Mountain in Los Angeles. The front part of the roller coaster detached from the track and dangled at a 45-degree angle, pointing to the ground. The derailment happened after a tree branch fell onto the track. The derailment is the latest in a series of roller coaster accidents in recent years.

A fatal roller coaster accident occurred in Spain’s Terra Mitica amusement park earlier this month when an 18-year old boy from Iceland riding the Inferno roller coaster died after his seat harness failed and he was thrown from the ride. Last summer, a Dallas woman was killed at Six Flags Over Texas when she fell out of The Texas Giant Roller Coaster. A lawsuit concerning that accident alleges that the victim was not properly secured in her seat by ride operators and that operators did not stop the ride despite concerns that the restraint bar was not locked properly in place.

Accidents are not limited to amusement park roller coasters, but involve other rides as well. In 2011, an 11-year-old girl died after falling from the Giant Wheel Ferris wheel at Morey’s Pier in Wildwood, New Jersey The little girl fell approximately 100 feet from the 156 foot tall Ferris wheel while the ride was in motion.

The Science Daily reported that a study by The Research Institute at Nationwide Children’s Hospital found that on average a child is treated in an emergency department every other hour in the U.S. for injuries received on amusement park rides. Researchers investigated ride injuries from 1990 to 2010 and found nearly 93,000 children were injured on rides including roller coasters, merry-go-round and others.

The study, which was released last year, found that more than 70 percent of the injuries occurred during the summer months of May through September. Gary Smith, MD, DrPH, director of the Center for Injury Research and Policy of Nationwide Children’s Hospital said that although the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission has jurisdiction over mobile rides, regulation of fixed-site rides is currently left to state or local governments leading to a fragmented system.

USA Today reported that a Consumer Product Safety Commission analysis of amusement rides at parks and carnivals, found that an estimated 37,154 people were injured seriously enough to be treated in hospital emergency rooms in 2011. Of those, 35,977 were releases, and 1,177 were admitted to the hospital or died.

Amusement park accidents can cause serious personal injury, leading to massive medical bills, an inability to work, or even death. If you’ve suffered a serious injury on an amusement park or other ride, call the personal injury lawyers at Munley Law and we can help you seek compensation for your injuries. Visit

FMCSA proposes Electronic Logbooks to help reduce truck driver fatigue accidents

Daniel MunleyAlthough there are federal mandates to limit the number of hours truck drivers are permitted to work on a daily and also a weekly basis, fatigued driving continues to be a major problem among truck drivers and a principal cause of truck accidents. According to the website, the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) reports that more than 750 people die and 20,000 more are injured each year due directly to fatigued commercial vehicle drivers.

Commercial drivers are currently required to track their hours of driving in logbooks, which they keep in their trucks and hand in to employers. However, many drivers violate the hours of service rules for driving, and even report incorrect hours in their driver logbooks. As a result, and in an effort to enhance safety, the FMCSA is proposing a change to its rules concerning trucker logs. The new rule would require commercial truck and bus companies to use Electronic Logging Devices (ELDs) in their vehicles to improve compliance with the safety rules that govern the number of hours a driver can work.

FMCSA regulations allow a trucker to work a total of 14 hours per day and drive no more than 11 hours. The regulations also mandate a minimum of 10 hours off duty between shifts. The primary goal of this proposed rule would be better compliance with the existing rules that limit a truck driver’s hours of service. The proposed rule is expected to reduce hours of service violations among truck drivers by limiting the ease with which they can control the times they are manually putting in their logbooks. It is also expected to significantly reduce the paperwork burden associated with hours-of-service recordkeeping for interstate truck and bus drivers, and improve the quality of the logbook data.

Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx said in a statement that “by leveraging innovative technology with Electronic Logging Devices, we have the opportunity to save lives and boost efficiency for both motor carriers and safety inspectors.”

Driver fatigue recently played a part in a fatal truck accident on the New Jersey turnpike, which also left comedian Tracy Morgan seriously injured. Morgan and the other victims allege that driver fatigue on the part of a Walmart truck driver played an integral role in the accident.

The new ELDs will make it more difficult for drivers to misrepresent their time on logbooks and avoid detection by FMCSA and law enforcement. According to data from the FMCSA, it will also help reduce crashes by fatigued drivers and prevent many fatalities and hundreds of injures each year for an annual safety benefit of hundreds of millions of dollars. According to the FMCSA, impaired driving, including fatigue was listed as a factor in more than 12 percent of the 129,120 total crashes that involved large trucks and buses in 2-12.

Munley law is the premier Pennsylvania personal injury firm handling truck accident cases in Pennsylvania, New York and New Jersey. Dan Munley and the personal injury lawyers at Munley Law have represented hundreds of victims of trucking accidents and are dedicated to aggressively pursing the justice their clients deserve. If you have been injured in a truck accident, visit to see how we can help.

2nd deadly I-81 crash this week claims the life of a Sugar Notch woman

interstate-81-thumb-300x170-947A second deadly crash occurred on I-81 in northeastern Pennsylvania this week, this one in the northbound lane near the Wilkes-Barre Township/Mountaintop exit. A sport utility vehicle exiting the highway was unable to negotiate the curb and flipped. A passenger who was ejected from the vehicle died of injuries sustained in the accident. The driver also sustained serious injuries in the crash. A third passenger in the vehicle, the only one wearing a seatbelt at the time of the accident, received only minor injuries.

Each year about 33,000 people are killed in motor vehicle crashes. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), with 45 to 60% effectiveness, seat belts are the single most effective means of reducing the risk of death in a crash and saved an estimated 12,174 lives in 2012.

In Pennsylvania in 2012, 77.6% of people involved in crashes and 56.4% of people killed in crashes were not using seatbelts. For children under the age of 4, 81% of those involved in crashes who were properly restrained received no injury.

The Pennsylvania Department of Transportation (PennDot) works proactively to reduce the number of traffic related deaths and injuries on the states roadways through implementation of various education, enforcement, engineering and emergency medical strategies. According to the 2014 Pennsylvania Highway Safety Plan, the state’s long-range highway safety goal aims to reduce the five-year average of total fatalities and total major injuries by 50% between 2010 and 2030. According to plan statistics, 5-year average fatalities 2008-2012 in Pennsylvania were 1,329, while average major injuries were 3,556.

Pennsylvania has nearly 120,000 miles of roads and highways. According to the 2012 Pennsylvania Crash Facts and Statistics Book, there were 124,092 reportable traffic crashes in Pennsylvania in 2012. These crashes claimed the lives of 1310 people and injured another 87,846. On average in Pennsylvania there were about 340 reportable crashes each day, or about 14 per hour. Each day 4 persons were killed in crashes, or about one every 7 hours, and there were 238 persons injured each day, or about 10 injuries every hour.

PennDot reports that passenger cars are involved in more crashes than all other vehicle types combined. Passenger cars combined with light trucks, vans and SUVs account from 93% of all vehicles in crashes and 77% of all occupant deaths.

The family of attorneys at Munley Law encourages you to drive safely this summer. Whether you are traveling just a few blocks or across the country, always wear your seatbelt and make sure all passengers in your vehicle are buckled up as well. If you have been injured in a car accident, the Pennsylvania personal injury lawyers at Munley Law can help. Visit

Fatal crash on Interstate 81 claims the life of an Ontario woman

Robert W Munley IIIA deadly crash near the Dickson City exit of Interstate 81 in Lackawanna County claimed the life of a 58-year old woman from Ontario Canada on Monday. The woman was in the rear passenger seat of the 2002 Pontiac Sunfire when the vehicle she was riding in struck a stone embankment after swerving off the road, according to police reports.

Although vehicle safety has improved, as well as improved safety measures on our nation’s roadways, the number of car accidents in this country is still staggering. According to a report released by the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration (NHTSA), passenger vehicle occupant fatalities increased in 2012 after they declined six years in a row from 2005 to 2011. 33,561 lives were lost in crashes on our nations roadways in 2012 as compared to 32,479 in 2011. Pennsylvania also saw an increase in fatalities in 2012, with a total of 1,310. Alcohol-Impaired Driving continues to be a major contributor to crashes. Alcohol-impaired driving fatalities increased by 4.6 percent in 2012, accounting for 31% of the overall crash fatalities.

In 2012, an estimated 2.36 million people were injured in motor vehicle crashes, according to NHTSA’s National Automotive Sampling System. The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) reports that motor vehicle crashes are one of the leading causes of death in this country, and a new study by the CDC found that unintentional injury, such as car accidents and falls, are the leading cause of death for ages 1 to 34.

Your safety, your life and the lives of others all depend on the choices you make behind the wheel. There are 3 major causes of car crashes that you as a driver can control to help reduce your risk of accidents. They are:

Drunk Driving – Driving under the influence is hazardous and irresponsible. Don’t drink and drive. Designate a sober driver or pre-arrange for a ride home. If one of your friends is drinking, take their keys.
Speeding and Reckless Driving– According to the U.S. Department of Transportation, speeding is one of the most common causes of car accidents today. Slow down and give yourself plenty of time to reach our destination.
Distracted Driving – Distracted driving is the leading cause of car accidents in this country. Talking on cell phones, texting, using other electronic devises, eating, and even talking are just some of the ways you can become distracted when behind the wheel. USA Today reported that the National Safety Council’s “Injury Facts” report found that the use of cellphones causes 26% of the nation’s car accidents. Put your cell phone down and pay attention to the road.

If you have suffered serious injuries in a car accident or been rear ended in a collision, call the Pennsylvania auto accident attorneys at Munley Law. The personal injury lawyers at Munley Law have had more than 50 years of experience in handling car accident lawsuits in Pennsylvania, New York and New Jersey. Call 855-866-5529 or visit

“What Should I Do If I Get Hit By a Car While Walking?”

pedestrian-accidentsIn effort to live healthier lives, many people are opting to institute activities, such as walking, running, and jogging into their daily fitness routines. It’s an easily accessible form of exercise, as it can be done just about anywhere—from your neighborhood cul-de-sac to your local park to the bustling streets of your city. But getting around on foot can opens pedestrians up to traffic risks.

According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration’s Traffic Safety Facts report, there were 4,743 pedestrian fatalities and 76,000 pedestrian injuries involving motor vehicles in 2012. The same report states that those stats equal out to about one death every two hours and one injury every seven minutes. Of course, there are plenty of things you can do to ensure your safety while traversing your town on foot:

1) Use designated crosswalks. If the intersection has a walk/don’t walk sign, follow those directions, as well. A good practice, regardless of whether there is a sign present or not, is to look both ways and check that the path is clear for you to cross before making a move.

2) Be aware of your surroundings. This includes looking and listening. You may, in fact, hear a car’s engine or its screeching tires before you see it speeding toward you, giving you enough of a head’s up to get out of the way. Leave the earphones at home; it’s much safer that way.

3) Don’t text and walk. Anything that takes your eyes off of the road—whether you have the right of way or not—is a danger to your safety. Wait until you’ve successfully made it to the other side of the street before sending a text or placing a call.

4) Know your neighborhood’s walkability score. Sometimes, walking really isn’t an option. There may not be any sidewalks in your area; you may live where there’s too much vehicle traffic to walk safely; your area may not be well-lit—it could be a number of things. If your town’s website doesn’t publish its walkability score, you can use this checklist to determine it for yourself.

Following pedestrian guidelines and laws at all times is your best bet to avoiding a crash; however, if you do find yourself involved in one, here’s what you should do:

1) Call the police. Before you do anything else, alert the police that there has been an accident, so that the responding officers can arrive quickly and begin investigating the scene, taking your statement to file a report, and interviewing witnesses.

2) Exchange insurance information. If you’re proven not to be at fault, the driver’s insurance may cover any necessary medical bills that you incur. Remember, though, to never apologize, admit to any possible wrongdoing, or discuss the details of the accident with the insurance company.

3) See a doctor. To confirm that there are—or are not—any serious injuries, including internal ones, let the medical professionals conduct a full examination.

4) Establish a visual record. Take plenty of photos of the accident scene, any visible injuries you may have, and any other damage. This can be used as evidence in your case or settlement.

5) Contact Munley Law for your free consultation. As pedestrian accident and personal injury attorneys, we have more than five decades of experience and a well-established track record of winning large settlements and court cases for our clients. Schedule your consult by calling us at 855-866-5529 or by sending an e-mail.

Fatal collision between a Greyhound bus and a car left one dead and many injured

James Christopher MunleyInterstate 70 East near Richmond, Indiana was the scene of a deadly accident this past weekend when a Ford Mustang going the wrong way collided with a Greyhound bus. The driver of the Mustang was pronounced dead at the scene, according to the Sheriff’s office. The bus driver was seriously injured and transported by medical helicopter to an Indiana hospital. The bus had 23 passengers on board, all of whom were sent to local hospitals.

The Wayne County Sheriff’s office reported the car that was going west in the eastbound lanes had been reported stolen from a nearby truck stop just before the crash. The bus was heading from St. Louis to Dayton, Ohio, with New York as its final destination, according to a Greyhound spokesperson.

According to the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) 2014 Guide to Large Truck and Bus Statistics, in 2012, there were 30,800 fatal crashes on the Nation’s roadways, 3,702 of which involved at least one large truck or bus. In addition there were 367,000 nonfatal crashes involving a large truck or bus. The FMCSA reported that there were 764,509 buses registered in the United States in 2012. That same year, there were 280 fatalities in bus crashes. The highest percentage of fatalities was seen in school buses, followed by transit buses and then motorcoach.

Bus accidents can be caused by a number of factors, including weather, operator error, speed, driver fatigue, distracted driving and maintenance violations. Bus companies have a duty to ensure drivers are properly trained and licensed and that their buses are in proper working order. They also have a responsibility to make sure their drivers are properly rested and not fatigued. Bus drivers have a responsibility to keep their attention focused on the road at tall times and to follow all safety guidelines. They have a responsibility not to engage in distracting activities, such as cell phone use and texting while driving. Failure of bus companies and drivers to act responsibly is negligence.

What to do if you are in a bus accident

When a bus accident happens, the first thing that should be done is to get prompt medical attention for all of the victims, including driver, passengers, and anyone else involved. Be sure to get tested for back, spine and head injuries. Get a police report and begin to gather information about the accident. Consult an attorney. A bus accident is a traumatic event, and to obtain compensation against a bus company, you must follow specific rules and meet certain deadlines. An attorney can help protect your rights.

The Pennsylvania personal injury lawyers at Munley Law specialize in bus, truck and auto accidents. We can fight for you and your family. Contact Munley Law today to schedule a free consultation. Call 855-866-5529 or visit

Tracy Morgan Sues Walmart of Deadly Truck Crash putting focus on lack of sleep among truck drivers

08morgan2-articleLargeComedian Tracy Morgan has field a lawsuit against Walmart, in which he claims the company was negligent when a driver a driver of one of its tractor-trailers rammed into Morgan’s limousine van.

The lawsuit claims that Walmart should have know that its driver had been awake for more than 24 hours and that his commute of 700 miles form his home in Georgia to work in Delaware was unreasonable. It also alleges the driver fell asleep at the wheel.

The lawsuit states, “as a result of Walmart’s gross, reckless, willful, wanton, and intentional conduct, it should be appropriately punished with the imposition of punitive damages.”

A former Saturday Night Live star, Morgan was recently released from a rehab facility where he had been recovering from serious injuries he suffered in the wreck that left fellow comedian James McNair dead. According to CNN, Morgan suffered broken ribs, a broken nose and a broken leg in the crash. Morgan was in the hospital and then rehab for a month following the crash, and will continue and aggressive outpatient rehab program.

A preliminary report by the National Transportation Safety Board on the crash that occurred on the New Jersey Turnpike last month said that the driver was driving 65 mph in the 60 seconds before he slammed into the limo van. The speed limit on that area of the turnpike was 55 mph and was lowered to 45 mph that night because of construction.

Between 3,000 and 4,000 people die in large truck and bus crashes every year in America, according to the Department of Transportation, which also says 13 percent of those deaths were caused by fatigued drivers.

According to the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA), drivers of commercial vehicles, including a truck or tractor-trailer that is involved in interstate commerce and weighs more than 10,001 pounds, must follow three maximum duty limits at all times. They are the 14-hour driving window limit, 11-hour driving limit and the 60-hour/7-day and 70-hour/8-day duty limits. The FMCSA’s hours-of service rules also requires truck drivers to take a 30 minute break during the first eight hours of a shift.

The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety reported that a total of 3,514 people died in large truck crashes in 2012. 17 percent of those deaths were truck occupants, while 67 percent were occupants of cars and other passenger vehicles. The Insurance Institute also reported that 96 percent of vehicle occupants killed in two-vehicle crashes involving a passenger vehicle and a large truck in 2012 were occupants of the passenger vehicle.

Most deaths in large truck crashes are passenger vehicle occupants because of the vulnerability of people traveling in smaller vehicles. Trucks can weigh 20 to 30 times as much as a passenger car and truck-braking capability can be a factor as well. Loaded tractor-trailers take 20 to 40 percent farther than cars to stop. Truck driver fatigue is also a major crash risk as we’ve seen with the Tracy Morgan case. A tired driver behind the wheel of a large truck poses a serious danger to other motorists on the road.

If you or a family member have been hurt in a crash with a large truck, contact the Pennsylvania personal injury lawyers at Munley Law. Our experienced attorneys can help you seek the compensation you deserve for medical care, loss of income, and pain and suffering. Visit our website at

GM recalls another 8.4 million vehicles and makes announcement of victim compensation program

new-gm-recallGM recalled another 8.4 million vehicles on Monday, which included more than 8 million for ignition switch defects. The latest recall brings the total vehicles recalled by GM this year alone to 29 million. U.S. News and World Report mentioned that 17.1 million of the recalled vehicles were because of faulty ignition switches.

Some of the latest vehicles recalled date back to 1997 and extend to 2014 models. According to Forbes, vehicles included in the latest recall include the 1997-2005 Chevrolet Malibu, 1998-2002 Oldsmobile Intrigue, 1999-2005 Pontiac Grand Am and 2003-2014 Cadillac CTS.

The Wall Street Journal reported that the automaker admitted it knew of seven crashes, eight injuries and three fatalities involving the cars recalled for the new ignition switch problems. This was essentially the same problem with 2.6 million recalled Chevy Cobalts and other vehicles linked to 13 deaths and 54 accidents.

Apparently the problem is not limited to GM cars. Chrysler announced on Monday that is recalling 696,000 sport utility vehicles and minivans over concerns that the ignition key might turn off the engine.

On Monday, GM also announced that it would not cap the amount it will pay victims of the faulty ignition switch. A victims compensation program will give families a base of $1 million for the death of a loved one, plus $300,000 for each surviving spouse or dependent to try to cover the emotional damages caused by the crashes.

For those who suffered less severe injuries, initial compensation will be based on their time spent in the hospital, starting at $20,000 for a single night up to $500,000 for hospital stays lasting more than a month. More severe injuries will be compensated based on age and earning potential among other factors.

Politico reported that GM has acknowledged some engineers at the company knew about the problem for more than a decade, but an internal investigation found no deliberate cover-up, but rather a company culture that led to frequent buck-passing and poor communication.

Four other recalls announced Monday by GM were for various other problems. Chevrolet Trailblazers were recalled for a defect that can cause door or window failures, as well as fires. The National Highway Transportation Safety Authority (NHTSA) opened an investigation into Trailblazer problems in 2012, after receiving 12 consumer complains, many of which involved fires. By midyear 2012, the safety agency had received more than 240 related complaints and 677 related warranty claims had been filed at GM.

If you have been injured in an accident in a GM vehicle or another vehicle, contact the Pennsylvania personal injury lawyers at Munley Law. The Munley Law team has more than fifty years of experience in handling auto accident lawsuits, and has won some of the largest auto accident verdicts and settlements in the country. For more information, visit

Tips to Avoid Car Accidents for the Fourth of July Weekend

Caroline MunleyBesides an abundance of national pride, barbecues, and fireworks, July Fourth weekend also sees a rise in travelers on the road. With this, comes a surge in road traffic and car accidents.

In fact, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), the Fourth of July weekend is either the deadliest day for drivers or the second-deadliest day, based on data collected for more than 20 years. While weather conditions aren’t much of a factor during the summer months, driving under the influence of alcohol is—and when it comes to Independence Day weekend, it’s the main contributor to these traffic fatalities. “During the 2012 July 4th weekend, in fatal accidents between 9 p.m. and midnight, 59% of the drivers were drunk,” reports the NHTSA. Their research goes on to state that 40 percent of all highway deaths between 2007 and 2011 were caused by drunk driving over this holiday weekend; what’s more, 40 percent of these fatalities involved drivers with blood alcohol levels of 0.08 or higher, which is above the legal limit.

To combat these dangers, law enforcement, in conjunction with the NHTSA, has launched the Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over campaign, which includes numerous roadway checkpoints. However, you can help lower your own risk of being involved in a vehicle fatality on Independence Day (and throughout the year) by doing the following:

1)     Designate a sober driver. This seems like a no-brainer, but many people still believe that it’s okay to have a few and get behind the wheel. In reality, though, just having a slight buzz can impair your driving abilities. Why risk it? If you live in an urban area, you can also opt to take public transportation, such as the subway or a cab.

2)     Stay the night. Even if you’re not inebriated, you may want to consider spending the night at your friend’s or family’s house once the festivities end. The majority of drunk drivers are on the roads at night, so even one less car out there with them can help save a life.

3)     Notify the police. If you do decide to head home after your Independence Day celebrations, be extra vigilant about the drivers around you. If you happen to see someone driving erratically, maintain a safe distance away from them, and when safely possible, pull over and contact the police to let them know of the person’s license plate number, type of vehicle, and location.

On the chance that you do find yourself injured in an auto accident, contact the attorneys at Munley Law for your free consultation. We have more than 50 years of experience and will work hard to win your settlement or court case. Scheduling your free consultation is easy—e-mail us by clicking here or call us at 855-866-5529.

“What Do I Do if I Get Hit by a Car on My Bike?”

Road accident. Car and bicycleWhether you live in a small town or you reside in a more urban setting, chances are, now that summer is in full-swing, you’ll be breaking out the bike regularly to go for a ride around your way. Not only is bicycling great exercise, it also provides you with a chance to escape the confines of your office or your home and hit the open road, welcoming the feeling of a comforting, warm breeze at your back.

As with any form of transportation, though, there can be some risk involved. Since only two percent of all automobile deaths and only two percent of all injured parties from automobile crashes are cyclists, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, biking is generally safe. You can proactively help avoid an accident by signaling your turns, wearing reflective clothing, obeying traffic rules, and bypassing busy streets when possible. However, if you do find yourself involved in a traffic accident while riding, here are some steps you should be sure to take:

1)     Bring in the police. It doesn’t matter if you notice any immediate damage to your bike, your body, or to the other person’s vehicle, you should always be sure to involve the police immediately. You’ll want to make sure that the police hear your side of the story and accurately record your statements. Never apologize or admit fault, as that may be used against you in your case, whether you’re truly at fault or not, and do not discuss any aspects of the accident with the driver—you will want to get important data from the driver, such as his or her driver’s license number, insurance information, license plate number, and color/make/model of the car. Your statements about what happened, any citations that may be given to the driver, and other documents are excellent pieces of evidence that can bode well for your case.

2)     Assess the situation. Preserve and document the accident scene—as well as your own visible injuries—with your cell phone camera. Collecting photographic evidence to pair with your verbal statements may bolster your claim and be key to proving who is at fault, potentially getting you any compensation that may be owed, such as lost wages, pain and suffering, bicycle replacement costs, and medical bills. Also, make sure to take note of any witnesses nearby, and if you’re not badly injured, speak with them and obtain their contact information. The police can also do this, but rather than depend on others, make sure you do your own info gathering, as well.

3)     Visit the doctor—regardless of whether you think you need to or not. Sometimes, injuries can be internal and, therefore, only detected via X-rays and further examination from a medical professional. Any injuries sustained that the doctor finds resulted from the crash can be entered in as evidence and may be used to get you the help you need to pay for your medical bills.

4)     Contact the attorneys at Munley Law for a free consultation. Drawing on more than 50 years of experience, we have an established track record of representing bicycle accident victims and winning large settlements and court cases for our clients. Schedule your consult easily by sending an e-mail or by calling us at 855-866-5529.