Injured Crossing The Street?
Contact A Boston Pedestrian Accident Lawyer
Boston consistently receives high marks for being one of the most walkable cities in the country. You can walk to Fenway Park, Boston Common and other landmarks in the city. Commuters from Allston to Ashmont can also easily get in and out of the city on foot using the T and other public transportation.
Unfortunately, pedestrian accidents happen here too. And when they do, injury victims often sustain serious or even life-threatening injuries. That's because pedestrians and cyclists have little or no protection against serious injuries caused by cars, trucks and other motorized vehicles.
If you or a loved one has been injured in a pedestrian accident in Boston, it's critical that you take immediate legal action. The evidence needed to build a successful case disappears over time. And in most cases, you only have 3 years to take legal action after an accident under Massachusetts law. That's why our Boston pedestrian accident attorneys want to meet with you. Contact our law firm right now.
2 Oliver Street, #608
Boston, MA 02109
Phone: (857) 444-6468
Where did your pedestrian accident happen in greater Boston?
The Boston metropolitan area is home to thousands of commuters, students and tourists who walk, ride their bicycle or rely on public transportation every day. Boston's most dangerous areas for pedestrians include the following cities and neighborhoods:
Wherever your pedestrian accident occurred in greater Boston, we can help you hold the driver who caused your accident accountable for his or her actions. We're even prepared to take your case to court. And we have the knowledge and experience you need to successfully secure the compensation you need for medical bills, lost income and other accident related expenses.
Call 1-800-WIN-WIN-1 and schedule an appointment with us. We offer a free case evaluation to all potential clients. We can meet with you in our Boston office, your hospital room or wherever's convenient for you. Your needs come first at the Law Offices of Mark E. Salomone.
Chelsea, a city north of Boston located between the Orange and Blue Lines of the "T," is the second most densely populated city in the Bay State. Chelsea residents rely on an extensive network of bus stops to get around. But intersections - such as the intersection of Broadway, Hawthorne Street and Washington Avenue - have proved problematic for years due to a number of serious, potentially fatal pedestrian accidents.
Popular among students, tourists and residents looking to shop Harvard Square or take the Red Line to Central for dinner on Mass. Avenue, Cambridge is one of the busiest areas in the Boston metropolitan area. If you live in, work in, or visit Cambridge, you'll likely notice many people on foot. In fact, of communities with more than 100,000 residents in the United States, Cambridge has the highest percentage of commuters who walk to work. But despite efforts to put the needs of pedestrians before motorists, pedestrian accidents still happen far too often. They frequently involve pedestrians crossing the street on a crosswalk or cyclists traveling inside bicycle lanes.
Chinatown/Financial District/Downtown Crossing
Chinatown, a Boston neighborhood just west of the John F. Kennedy Expressway, is one of the city's most dangerous areas for pedestrians. Chinatown is home to Emerson College at Boylston Street (on the west side) and includes South Station (on the east side). The neighborhood includes many of Boston's busiest streets. Drivers on Essex or Washington Street who fail to pay attention even for a split second may cause a serious accident.
With Boston College less than one mile away and the C and D branches of the Green Line providing access to the city, Brookline's population of nearly 60,000 people have no shortage of public transportation options. But pedestrian accidents can - and do - happen in Brookline, from Coolidge Corner to the countless "T" stops along Beacon Street.
The city of Quincy can be especially dangerous for pedestrians and bicyclists along Hancock Street, where the Red Line and bus routes such as Greenbush and the Kingston/Plymouth Line converge with heavy pedestrian traffic across the street at Quincy College. With a population of more than 92,000 people, Quincy is one of Massachusetts' 10 largest cities. It's no surprise that a highly populated area would see a fair number of accidents involving pedestrians and bicyclists.