Claiming compensation from companies who have ceased trading or are in administration

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In most compensation claims following an accident at work, a solicitor knows who to address the claim to as the company will still be in business and operating at the same place. However, if a claim is delayed it can lead to problems. If you left a company after an accident at work and didn’t pursue your claim for months, the company could have moved premises or even ceased trading.

Whilst you can still pursue a claim against a company which has moved, it means that your solicitor will have to waste time tracking them down. This may seem easy, but it’s not always a simple process. For companies that have ceased trading or gone in to liquidation, it can be even harder, but there is still an opportunity to pursue your claim for personal injury compensation.

Companies in administration

If you were injured working for an employer that was already or now is in the process of an official administration at the hands of an appointed administrator, it is likely that a claim can still be made. Whilst the right to claim remains, the prospects of success are likely to be smaller than otherwise for reasons that I will explain.

If we consider claiming compensation for an injury after an accident at work from a company in administration, it will still be possible for your solicitor to liaise with the administrators who become the defacto 3rd party. The likely outcome of any claim being made against the employer will depend on whether the administrator can confirm that the employer had complied with their responsibilities to hold valid employee liability insurance and if so, what level of excess stands on the policy.

If insurance was in place before the company went in to administration and the costs of the insurance had been paid, the policy would remain effective and a claim could still stand.  However, the excess cost would then become an issue.  With employee liability insurance, it is common for excess amounts to be a 4 figure sum – ranging from £1000 right up to 5 figure sums.  With this in mind, if an administrator confirms a high excess, it could mean that the amount of money the excess forms would be higher than the value of the claim that you may make. As the administrator will not be able to pay the excess for any claim to be made, the claimant can opt to sacrifice the excess from their claim value and then retain the balance. This can work fine if the value of a claim substantially outweighs the excess amount.  For example, if you had a claim that had a value of £10,000 in compensation, but the excess was only £1000, it would still be worth claiming as you would then stand to receive £9,000 before your legal costs were deducted, leaving you with £6,750 in settlement.  Whilst this may seem unfair (and it is!) it is better than having nothing.

However, if your claim settlement was worth £1,000 and the excess was also £1,000 it would not be worth pursuing the claim, unless you really wanted to prove a point. It is also unlikely that a solicitor would continue to pursue the claim on a conditional fee agreement basis.

Companies who have ceased trading

If you attempt to make a claim against a company who have ceased trading, it may still be worth making a claim against them.  However, it is important to be honest and realise that it is not likely to be a simple process or a speedy one, and that finding a solicitor to pursue the claim on a conditional fee basis could prove very difficult.

Companies who no longer trade have no active staff, therefore requests for information will not be answered and therefore finding out who their insurers were and whether they had cover may be impossible.  Most companies are limited companies and this means that if the company is closed, you cannot claim against the business owners or directors as they are not personally responsible for the losses or costs of a business.

What to do if you think you fall in to this category of claim

If you believe that the company that you wish to pursue a claim for personal injury compensation against has gone in to administration or no longer trades you obviously won’t know where you stand until you get some specialist help.  Why not contact us and let us do some investigations for you.  We’ll be able to find a solicitor willing to look in to the claim and they can then evaluate the likely outcome should any claim be made.  Remember, it costs you nothing to look in to claiming or making a claim for personal injury compensation. There is nothing to pay if the claim doesn’t succeed, so you have nothing to lose.

43 questions have been answered below, why not ask your own?

  1. I worked for a company for 5 years as a sales assistant. A lot of my time was spent working at a till. There has never been any seats at the tills and when I’ve enquired as to why, I was told that it was against company policy. Over the past 9 months I’ve been suffering excruciating hip pain. After a long wait I finally go to see a physio. He believes that the tendons in my buttock has been stretched and torn. He says it’s likely because of standing for long periods and stretching to pick up the products. One of the tills also had a faulty belt and hardly ever worked.
    The company went into administration and a couple of months ago ceased to trade. I was made redundant before I even realised that they could be to blame for my discomfort. If physio goes to plan and my tendons heal then I’ve been in a lot of pain for at least 12 months.. the physio expects it to take about 6-8 weeks before I feel any better.
    Can I claim compensation? I’ve not lost any time from work as I’ve always suffered more in the evenings once I’ve been at rest.

    • Although the company for whom you were working have gone in to administration, you could still make a claim against them. If they had insurance cover in place at the time of their administration that should still be in place and could be claimed against.

      Did the former employer ever provide you with manual handling training? From what you say, it would appear that the employer failed to provide you with a working environment that would allow you to work safely and as such, liability could attach against them in the claim.

  2. Hello I’m making enquiries for my uncle who was injured at works as a result of a failure of Temporary Works. There was no negligence from the contractor who installed the support, but was caused due to a fault with the design. The designers closed business in January. Does the fault now pass onto the contractor?

    • If a contractor has constructed something as per the plans laid out by an engineer or designer, liability for any issues caused by a failure of the structure would rest with the designers.

      If the designers have ceased trading, there may still be a possibility of pursuing a claim against the insurance that they had in place at the time of operating.

  3. Anyone who owns or occupies a business property that allows entry to members of the public must ensure that they put proper precautionary measures in place to protect their visitors or customers. If they fail to take steps to make the place safe for visitors and you are injured as a result of this neglect, they are liable to compensate you for your pain and suffering.

  4. My father worked most of his adult life with the same company, he has recently been diagnosed with COPD as the result of working conditions during his time with his employer. In 2006 this company went into administration leaving 450 employees out of work, it was subsequently taken over by another company within the same industry. This company continues to trade today although not on the same site. Is my father entitled to make a claim?

    • Our specialist Solicitors can certainly investigate your Father’s situation with a view to pursuing a claim for compensation if the relevant criteria are met. Given the nature of COPD symptoms and the fact that we operate on a fully No Win No Fee basis, it would be wise for your Father to make some further enquiries with us. We’d like to speak with him or yourself in relation to this so that we can then get the right specialist Solicitor to discuss things in detail with him and if applicable, run some searches on the insurance situation of his former employers and then go from there.

      Please email contact details to us via: justice@direct2compensation.co.uk or make a ‘start a claim‘ enquiry, making reference to your online comment and one of our team will call you to discuss matters and take some further basic information ahead of having the matter looked at more closely by the right specialist Solicitor.

  5. My daughter slipped on a wet floor in a restaurant, she was taken to the hospital with a nasty fracture to her elbow and put in plaster overnight. she had an operation the following morning to have a metal plate put into her arm. We have contacted a solicitor and everything is proceeding…. but we have just found out that the restaurant has now closed down. Where do we stand as far as our injury claim is to proceed?

    • The claim against the restaurant in question can proceed, even if the business has ceased trading. When the business was open, it should have had public liability insurance in place. In the vast majority of claims for personal injury compensation, a claim is made against such insurance cover. In this case, the policy will still provide cover for the business for the period that the policy covered – which should cover your Daughter.

      The issue that you may come up against is the excess on the policy. As with all insurance cover, public liability policies usually have an excess that the insured party must pay when a claim is settled. In your daughters case, it may be that the excess will need to be paid out of whatever settlement is agreed as there is no longer an ‘insured’ business in place to pay their own excess. As an example, if the excess on this policy is £500 and your daughter’s claim settled for £2,000 (these figures are not representative – just an example), your daughter may have to pay £500 as an excess in order to obtain the remaining £1500 as settlement.

      If the restaurant had no such insurance in place, the fact that it has ceased trading could leave the claim high and dry.

  6. Hi,

    A couple of years ago i got badly burned from a laser tattoo removal clinic, I asked a law firm if i would have a chance of claiming compensation but they said they doubt it. Last weekend i had more treatment done at another clinic and the reults were astoundingly better which made me certain that the previous clinic was at fault. When I looked into it the clinic has now dissolved and it was a private limited company.

    How would I be able to persue a claim to gain some compensation for the negligence?

    • You have 3 years in which you can make a claim for compensation so you would appear to have 12 months of so of this period remaining. The fact that the previously used laser removal clinic was a limited company is somewhat irrelevant as what is important is whether or not they held insurance cover at the time of your procedure.

      Our specialist Solicitors could possibly investigate any insurance cover for you and see if there is anything that can be done for you. Of course, there would need to have been a complaint made to the laser clinic at the time when you were burned and medical treatment to demonstrate the severity of the burns.

      Perhaps you would like to contact us so that we can see if any of our Solicitors can do anything for you?

  7. Some two years back, I started working in retail and was based in a shop. My work included duties such as lifting items, cleaning and other general shop work. I felt a pain in my back during one of my shifts but did not give it too much attention. However, as time passed, the pain became worse and now sometimes I am in such pain I cannot even move.

    I cannot identify one particular incident that caused the pain but I am convinced that the pain was caused through the physical nature of my job. I have read about people receiving compensation for such situations as a workplace injury claim and these situations sounds like my own.

    The company I worked for is now closed and I don’t know if the company is still in existance. I do have my P60, some pay slips and my contract agreement. Can I make a claim for any such compensation? Any advice from you will be very much appreciated.

    • If your employer tasked you with physical duties such as lifting and moving stock, cleaning and other manual duties they should have ensured that you were provided with training such as Manual Handling training. If your former employer failed to provide you Manual Handling training, they will be guilty of employer negligence and as such, may struggle to defend any Manual Handling claim you then opted to pursue.

      The fact that the employer seems to be closed should not stop you from looking further in to making a claim for back injury at work compensation. It may well be that the business still exists or was purchased by another business.

      Please email your contact details to us at justice@direct2compensation.co.uk and we’ll call you to find out a little more with a view to pursuing a claim for compensation for you.

  8. Hello,
    Had an road traffic accident in Feb 2016, we were rear ended, Our solicitor has took so long to get the claim sorted that the insurance company has gone into liquidation. We have excepted an amount of payout so we were looking forward to a holiday to get over this stress, but no chance,
    He is saying the FSA are not any help. I think the solicitor has done a bad job from beginning to end, endless chasing up, and now this
    What can we do.??

    • If you believe that your Solicitor has acted poorly or been negligent in their handling of your claim, you must act quickly to get this investigated.

      You should immediately contact the Law Society and get some advice on this issue. You need to register a formal complaint with your Solicitor firm and allow them to investigate the complaint. If they are unable to satisfy your complaint you can then seek an investigation from the Law Society and if they find that there has been negligence from your Solicitor, you may be given leave to seek damages from them.

  9. I had a very bad burn off a radiator when I stayed at a hotel I was scared I filled out an accident sheet but I have put a claim in but they will not reply to my solicitor I have looked up the co.pany and it said it dissolved 2 months later the hotel is still up and running it’s on trip advisor and booking .com but how to i get hold of the person who had the hotel before it dissolved and would I still be able to Perdue my claim

    • Your Solicitor should be able to identify whether the business was properly closed and placed in either administration or liquidation. The new business may well appear to be exactly the same from the outside – trading under the same hotel name etc, but if the business is new and correctly registered, it will not be liable for the incident in which you were injured.

      The claim MUST go against the original company and their owners/insurers.

  10. I had an accident but the company have ceased trading and it was a limited one ,,, I have also been told they did not pay their insurance premiums,,, where do I stand ?

    • If you were injured in an accident at work whilst working for a company that has subsequently ceased trading, you do still have the right to pursue a claim for compensation.

      At Direct2Compensation our specialist Solicitors have successfully pursued accident at work personal injury claims against companies who are no longer in business on a number of occasions. That said, there are often problems that lead to such claims failing. If the business that has since ceased trading did not have or failed to pay for employer liability insurance cover, then there is a strong chance that your claim would fail. This would not be because of any problems with regards to proving liability, but because there will be no party or organisation in place to pay any damages or costs to you or your No Win No Fee Solicitor.

      If insurance is in place and it had been paid for, there is a possibility that you could still succeed with your claim. Our Solicitors would certainly be willing to run some checks on the Insurance database to locate any possible employer liability insurance cover and then address a claim to one should one be located.

      If employer liability cover for the ceased trading business is located, the final hurdle to overcome when presenting a claim to them relating to injuries sustained in an accident at work will be around any excess on the policy. As with most insurance policies, it is common for an excess to be in place where the employer would have to pay a specified amount before the insurers would pay the rest. For example, this could be a sum of £2,500. If this transpired to be the case in your claim, there would be no business to pay the excess and the insurers would have NO responsibility to pay the excess and only any value of the claim that exceeded the excess. As an example, if you had a claim for accident at work compensation that was settled at an agreed value of £3,000 but the business no longer existed and the employer liability insurance policy had an excess of £2,500, you would only receive £500 for your claim.

      It is definitely worth investigating this further though as it is only by making checks that any facts can be found out.

  11. Hi
    My 13 year old went in to our local burger king restaurant to use the toilet & the big heavy toilet door fell on his arm. He spoke to deputy manager who put the door one side. I wasn’t happy so went in to store & he hadn’t even noted the accident so told him to put it in accident book. I was told someone would contact me. Weeks went by so I called in to speak to management & she had said she knew about door hurting my sons arm but didn’t have details until I pointed out book which accident was written on. I’ve various emails where she has emailed someone higher up even admitting the put door up again only for it to fall down again. This burger king is a franchise & in administration where do we stand please.

    • Gill

      I would be very happy to talk with you about this incident and I would be confident that a claim can be commenced for your Son’s injury.

      With the business being in administration, it can cause some disruption to the claims process, but that should not prevent you from at least pursuing the claim. A couple of minutes on the phone with you will enable me to explain the possible issues we may face. Remember, with us, if the claim were to fail it would cost you nothing, so you have nothing to lose by pursuing a claim for compensation.

      Please send your contact number to us at: justice@direct2compensation.co.uk and we’ll call you to help you get your Son’s claim up and running.

      We look forward to hearing from you.

      Regards

      Ian

  12. Hello I just wanted to say I had an accident at work and have been awarded £1,750 but I’ve been waiting for my cheque for over 9wks. I have phoned my solicitors and they said its in the hands of the administrators what do I do now.

    • Sandra

      Thank you for visiting our website. It can be really frustrating waiting for a settlement cheque to come forward.

      Of course, I don’t know the full details of the situation with regards to your claim and the state of the business against whom you have succeeded. If an official administrator has been appointed, they will have full control over the finances of the business and may have listed you as a creditor along with anyone else the company owed money to. If so, that could lead to a delay in releasing the funds.

      I would recommend that you find out more from your Solicitor in relation to the situation.

    • Hi Sophie! It seems that there has been a problem when you’ve submitted your personal injury compensation query as the only thing we have is a very polite ‘Hi’! Please email me directly with your query and I’ll be very happy to give you whatever assistance I can.

  13. Good Morning

    One of my previous employeess that worked for the company during the 1980’s is trying to claim against us for Plural Thickening. Our insurance company at the time have now ceased trading, we were also not a Limited Company at that time. Where do i need to go from here !!

    • Dear Stephen

      If you had insurance at the time, that is where the claim should be addressed. If the insurer in question no longer trades, can you find out if it was taken over by another firm or incorporated in to the portfolio of a large insurer?

      Failing that, I suggest that you seek some legal advice regarding your situation.

  14. hi
    i worked for a scaffold company ,I had an accident at work took them to court was awarded £30,000 but now the ltd company are now making out they have no money where do i stand ?

    • George

      Hi, thanks for letting us know about your accident at work claim. If the limited company is still trading, then the settlement will have to be made – it would have to come from their insurance or if not, from the Directors/Shareholders personal funds (if they have this).

      Have you spoken with the courts/your Solicitor about their refusal to pay up?

      If the company has ceased trading and been through administration or wound up, the payment could be lost. The company would have had insurance in the first place and it is the insurance that would pay the compensation to you. However, if there is a large excess, the company will not be in a position to pay that and the settlement cannot be paid without the excess being deducted.

      In such cases, the only way for you to get your settlement would be for you to pay the excess – i.e lose a certain amount of your settlement and pay the excess yourself. This may seem very unfair – and it is, but if you had the choice of getting nothing or paying a £5,000 excess in order to get £25,000 it would be a wise move.

      You really need to speak with your Solicitor and find out who the insurers are and then liaise with them to find out more. Indeed, your Solicitor will not get paid their fees if the 3rd party are unable to pay your settlement.

  15. i had an accident in nov 2014 I worked for the company so didn’t pursue a claim I have since left but now find out they have been taken over can I still claim

    • Ann

      Hi, thanks for letting us know about your accident at work situation. You are still within the prescribed time limit to pursue a claim – if you were injured in November 2014, you would have until November 2017 to action a claim – if you left it beyond that date, you would be statute barred and unable to take action.

      If you are going to claim, you need to act now – I would suggest that you call us on 01225430285 so that we can discuss the accident and if we think a claim can proceed on the basis of liability, we can then get things sorted before you don’t have enough time left to make a claim.

      We look forward to hearing from you.

      Regards

      Ian

  16. Hiya,
    My mum and sister was minor injured whilst sat on a bus and a car crashed into it, the firm they was using have now been shut down due to fraud, they are not sure where to go or whom they need to seek advice from on moving forewards.
    Any help would kindly help.

    • Stacey

      Hi, we would be very happy to help your Mum and Sister and I suggest that you ask them to either call us on 01225430285 or fill in a contact form so that we can speak with them to discuss the details of their accident and if possible, pursue a no win no fee claim for them.

      Our Solicitors will be able to conduct an insurance check on the companies in question and if cover was in place when the businesses went in to administration or were closed, the claims can still be brought against those policies at this stage.

      I hope that this information helps and We look forward to hearing from your Mum and Sister.

      Yours sincerely

      Ian

  17. I’ve been diagnosed with HAVS recently but the company where I mostly used vibrating tools have been taken over (Mitie) can I make a claim

    • Allan

      Hi, thank you for coming to our website. I am sorry to hear that you have been diagnosed with HAVS (Hand Arm Vibration Syndrome) as a result of the work that you have undertaken during your working life.

      If the company that you worked for no longer exists because it has either been taken over – as in your case by MITIE – or due to liquidation/administration, there is still a possibility that you can pursue a claim for compensation.

      At Direct2Compensation, some of our specialist partner solicitor firms have real expertise with industrial injury claims and offer excellent No Win No Fee services to people just like yourself. I would suggest that you provide your contact number to us, we can then call you, take a little more information and then pass this to the right specialist solicitor for you. You certainly have nothing to lose at this stage, and possibly a compensation settlement and rehabilitation therapies to obtain if you were to succeed with a claim for HAVS compensation.

      We look forward to hearing from you.

  18. Hi,
    I was the passenger in a taxi that was involved in a crash,i instructed a firm to claim for personal injury,the claim has
    been going on over a year now,my lawyers have sent me to various doctors etc and the company had admitted liability,i was waiting on a cheque coming from them to cover my travel expenses to all of these specialist, As its cost me a lot so far,now i have been informed that the company Enterprise has went into liquidation? just as my claim was being settled,can anyone tell me if i will still receive my compensation.

    Kind Regards
    Mr Mcdermott

    • Mr. McDermott

      Thank you for sharing your car accident compensation claim experience with us.

      If the insurers who are fielding the claim on behalf of the 3rd party (Enterprise?) have accepted liability, then you ought to be receiving compensation from them – as soon as the extent of the injuries and losses have been agreed.

      However, if the 3rd party have since been liquidated it could cause a problem to your claim. Although the insurers have admitted liability, if the company that has taken the insurance policy out has ceased trading, it could be that there is no funds available to pay the excess premium that would accompany any settlement. Clearly, I do not know the details of the specific insurance and the situation with Enterprise, but this may be the case for you.

      When anyone makes a claim for compensation, they must pay a previously agreed excess. In your case, if the 3rd parties excess is higher than the value of your claim, there is no way the claim could proceed. Alternatively, if the excess is substantial, but lower than the value of the claim, you could still pursue the claim but YOU would have to pay the excess fee to obtain the settlement. For example, if your claim was valued at a sum of £5,000 and the excess on Enterprise’ insurance was £3,000 per claim, you could still pursue the claim. However, instead of receiving £5,000, you would only get £2,000 of which you would then have to contribute 25% to the costs of the claim.

      I hope that this is of help. However, I would strongly suggest that you contact the law firm that you have instructed on this matter and request a full written explanation from them.

      Yours sincerely

      Direct2Compensatioon

  19. My father was injured after a fall due to very uneven pavement over tree roots on 23rd November 2012. He was under gt law solicitors which have recently gone into liquidation and was passed onto another solicitors. He received a phone call yesterday 12th November 2015 from the new solicitor saying gt law had not done anything they told my father they had done and now have to have the case and paperwork done in 9 days for court if they do not get the paperwork in in time will my father lose any chance of compensation? He dislocated his shoulder and broke it in two places he had surgery and has been left with severe nerve damage meaning he has limited movement in that arm.

    • Sarah

      Thank you for your query.

      What a mess! It seems that the actions of the previous firm of Solicitors (or the lack of action) may well have caused your Father to have a much more limited prospect of succeeding with his claim. It sounds like he has had some good fortune though in that a new firm has taken on the claim and prepared the case.

      The 3 year limitation period is a strict one and is not something that can be challenged. The most important thing in any claim when it comes to the limitation period (especially when it is very close) is to register a claim in the courts. As long as this has been done BEFORE the 3rd anniversary of the accident date, the claim can proceed – even if it took years more to settle the claim. If the 3 years expires BEFORE the claim has been registered in the courts, it is game over and no claim can proceed. It seems as if the new firm has done this for you – but you should check with them IMMEDIATELY to ensure that they HAVE registered your Father’s claim in the courts.

      If it transpires that GT Law (the firm you state had been acting for your father) have materially damaged your Fathers claim and he ends up without compensation as a result, it may be possible to pursue them. This is something you would need specialist help with and I would suggest that you contact the Law Society immediately to register a complaint against GT Law. I don’t know much about this area, but it maybe possible that the Directors/Partners of GT Law could be held liable personally and pursued for damages as a result. Again, you would need specialist advice for this.

      I do hope that your new firm have registered the claim and that it can therefore proceed. Hopefully this will enable your Father to receive compensation. If the new firm believe that GT Law have been negligent and caused your Father a loss, they may well help you pursue them for damages covering the delay that their inaction caused in the claim.

      Yours sincerely

      Ian Morris

  20. Had an accident, used CFA (no win no fee). Successfully awarded compensation, and money sent to solicitors firm. The solicitors firm went into administration a few days after my cheque was sent to them. Now another PI solicitors firm has asked me to sign documents to take over my claim file. Is this legit, or can I still get my compensation sent to me without signing it over to another firm of solicitors. The compensation was for £2, 500. Surely this other firm should send me my cheque? Could you please advise me what I should do? Is this normal practice when a firm goes bust. I am now worried I will have to pay out for the release of my money owed to me. Thank you for any advice given.

    • Hello

      I am sorry to hear that your claim has been affected by a law firm going in to administration. If the 3rd party that were settling your claim have paid the compensation of £2,500.00 to the Solicitors, then it should have gone in to a client account and should therefore remain open to the administrator to forward to yourself.

      Obviously, I do not know the ins and outs of this matter and therefore I would suggest that you do two things. Firstly, look up the Law Society online (they, along with the Solicitors Regulatory Authority -SRA- govern and authorise Solicitors and law firms) and speak with them about your situation. They will have a department that handles such enquiries and can help find out the facts for you.

      Secondly, you should contact the firm that is the official administrator or receivers for the law firm that handled your claim. They should be able to access client account monies and advise you of the situation.

      I hope that this helps you and I wish you the best of luck in resolving this matter.

      Yours sincerely

      Ian

  21. A employee is pursuing a claim against a accident at work over 18 months ago this lady fell from a wet floor but the floor signs were all out and she was wearing trainers with flat slippy soles and was her own fault she cut her hand I cleaned it up and asked her to sign the accident book and she did I advices her to go to seek medical advice and she did she came back to work straight away doing light duties and never had a problem and now the business has closed to financial hardship she is trying to make a claim can she do this

    • Thank you for your comment. I can understand why as a person facing a claim, you may be unhappy about it. However, you should not concern yourself unduly as you can simply leave your insurers to deal with this for you. They should be taking a full account of things from you and if the incident happened as you have described, it sounds like the claim is not particularly strong.

      Everyone has the right to make a claim for personal injury compensation, as long as they are not acting fraudulently. The fact that you believe that her claim has no grounds for success, is no reason for her not to make the claim. She can only succeed with her claim for compensation as a result of a slip on a wet floor if she (with the assistance of a solicitor) is able to demonstrate that her employer is liable and at fault.

      It is good that you had displayed hazard warning signs, which will help your insurers in terms of defending the claim against you. However, simply erecting a hazard sign does not mean that you cannot be held liable. It goes without saying that I do not know the specifics relating to the claim you mention, neither should I as they are private and the claim is ongoing. If you have acted responsibly and ensured that any hazard warning signs were located in the correct place, properly visible and that any slipping hazard was removed at the earliest opportunity, you have every chance of successfully defending any claim against you. I would suggest that you contact your insurer and the person defending the claim against you to discuss this with them and make sure that they have a fully accurate account of the accident, the circumstances of the slippery floor, where the hazard warning signs were erected and what you did after the accident. You can read a little more about why a hazard sign on display doesn’t mean no claim by following this link: https://direct2compensation.co.uk/help-articles/displaying-a-hazard-warning-sign-doesnt-always-prevent-success-in-slipping-accident-compensation-claims

      I hope that my response to your comment helps you.

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