Are you struggling under a backlog of lingering accident injury cases?
Spending more time on cases than on your life?
As a personal injury Case Manager, I understand your challenges and have developed solutions to simplify your workload, improve your clients’ rehabilitation and recovery, and ease the burden on your firm.
Let me help you by case managing your client’s rehabilitation, so you can focus on what matters most.
If the above resonates or you have a client who may benefit from our support, please do contact me. We don’t charge for an initial conversation and provide a free 30 minute meet and greet for potential clients via webcam.
Jill Wigmore-Welsh MSc Founder London Case Manager
M: 07885467466 E: firstname.lastname@example.org
In our INA reports we provide evidence supported recommendations, and we include as much information we consider critical to give a really clear picture of the client.
Our reports go further than listing injuries and recommendations, they reflect the unique way the injury has impacted the client, their family and their quality of life.
The ten ‘markers’ indicated in the 2015 Rehabilitation Code that should be taken into account when assessing an injured person’s rehabilitation needs summarised:
1. Age (particularly children/elderly
2. Pre-existing physical and psycho-social comorbidities;
3. Return-to-work/education issues
4. Dependants living at home
5. Geographic location
6. Mental capacity
7. Activities of daily living in the short-term and long-term
8. Realistic goals, aspirations, attainments
9. Fatalities/those who witness major incidence of trauma within the same accident
10. Length of time post-accident.
We also address the following points, provided doing so does not unduly delay the process:
a.The physical and psychological injuries sustained by the claimant and the subsequent care received or planned
b.The symptoms, disability/incapacity arising from those injuries. Where relevant to the overall picture of the claimant’s rehabilitation needs
c. Any other medical conditions not arising from the accident should also be separately noted.
d.The availability or planned delivery of interventions or treatment via the NHS, their employer or health insurance schemes
e. Any impact upon the claimant’s domestic and social circumstances, including mobility, accommodation and employment, and whether therapies would be beneficial
f. The injuries/disability for which early intervention or early rehabilitation is suggested
g. The type of clinical intervention or treatment required in both the short and medium term, and its rationale
h. The likely cost and duration of recommended interventions or treatment, their goals and duration, with anticipated outcomes
i.The anticipated clinical and return-to-work outcome of such intervention or treatment.