Premises Liability

Slip and fall injuries are a form of premises liability accident that occur on another’s property due to negligence in maintaining and repairing hazardous areas of the property. It is quite easy to slip and fall on an uneven walkway, a wet floor or a poorly lit stairwell. When the property owner fails to follow through with repairs in a timely fashion, fails to put up a sign warning of potential danger or fails to properly inspect their property for potentially hazardous situations, this may mean that you can bring about a personal injury claim in order to get compensation for the injuries you have suffered.

Slipping, tripping and falling can often lead to very severe and permanent injuries. However, these types of premises liability claims are often difficult to prove. Although the general belief is that a property owner is automatically liable for harm occurring on their property, these types of claims involve a variety of complex legal issues. In fact, these claims may be the most difficult of all to pursue and win.

Downside to a Slip & Fall


1. More than 1 Million People go to the ER Each Year for a Slip & Fall Accident

2. The Average Cost of a Slip & Fall is $30,000 to $40,000

3. Approximately 5% of Slip & Falls Involve Broken Bones

4. Approximately 1/3 of Adults over 65 Fall Each Year

5. Slip & Falls are a Leading Cause of Injury for ALL age groups

6. Falls are the MOST Common Cause of Brain Injury

7. Falls are the MOST Common Cause of Hip Fractures

8. Medical Bills for Slip & Fall Injuries top $34 billion Each Year

9. Slip & Fall Victims miss an Average of 11 Days of Work

10. Only 2% of Cases o to a Jury Trial

10 Facts & Statistics About Slip & Fall Accidents

The information you obtain on this site is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for individual advice regarding your own situation. The information on this website is not a substitute for personal legal advice. While we invite you to contact us, please note that contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship, unless you are accepted as a client of the firm. Reviewing the information on this site also does not constitute an attorney client relationship between you and Grover Law Firm, LLC. Prior to establishing an attorney-client relationship, we would need to discuss your specific legal situation with you, complete a conflict check, and to discuss and agree upon the terms of legal representation. Please do not send any confidential information to us until such time as an attorney-client relationship has been established.