William Barousse Premises Liability Lawyer, New Orleans, Louisiana
If you have a Premises Liability case, contact Attorney William Barousse. You never expect to become seriously injured when you enter the property of another person. Unfortunately, properties that appear safe and welcoming can have dangerous conditions that cause injuries to visitors. You can recover damages for injuries caused by a dangerous condition.
William Barousse has built his reputation as one of New Orleans’s top attorney by helping his clients recover for their injuries. Mr. Barousse has experience litigating premises liability cases to successful outcomes for his clients.
Proving the Defendant’s liability in a Premises Liability Lawsuit
To hold the landowner liable, the plaintiff must prove the owner failed to maintain the property safely. A landowner must remedy any dangerous conditions existing on the premises. The landowner has a legal duty to repair any dangerous condition the landowner has notice of. Attorney Barousse can help prove the landowner breached their duty, and this breach caused your injuries. Contact Mr. Barousse for a free evaluation of your case.
New Orleans Premises Liability Attorney William Barousse extensive experience with insurance companies and brain injury cases help to get the maximum compensation for your injuries.
Mr. Barousse’s trial experience helps his clients because other lawyers know that William is always ready and able to take a premises liability case to trial in Louisiana.
Mr. Barousse’s career has focused on premises liability disputes, wrongful death, brain injuries, and car or truck accidents. His experience in these areas will help you in your own case.
Notice of the Dangerous Condition
To prove the landowner is liable, the plaintiff must establish the landowner failed to remedy a dangerous condition they knew about. When a landowner knows others will be on their land, they have a duty to reasonably inspect for dangerous conditions on the property. If the landowner could have discovered a dangerous condition through a reasonable search, the landowner is considered to have notice of the condition.
The landowner is determined to have notice of the condition when it exists on the land for an extended period of time. The length of time the condition can exist before the owner is considered to have notice depends on the size of the property.
Duty to Remedy or Warn of the Condition
A landowner must protect their visitors from the dangerous conditions they know of. To recover, the plaintiff must prove the landowner failed to take steps to protect them from the condition.
A landowner can repair the condition or warn their visitors of a dangerous condition. Any warning signs must be visible and state the potential dangers the condition poses.
The plaintiff must legally be on another person’s property to recover for their injuries. Therefore, they must be on the property due to an invite or had a legal right to be there. An invitation does not need to be a personal invite to enter the property. Any indication to an outsider to enter the property is considered an implied invitation. For example, an open business invites customers to enter their property.
Call a William Barousse to Recover for Your Premises Liability Injuries
If you are injured due to a dangerous condition, you are entitled to hold the defendant liable. Contact New Orleans’s top attorney William Barousse to increase the likelihood of a successful lawsuit.
1100 Poydras St, Suite 2810, New Orleans, LA 70163
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Mon-Friday: 8am – 5pm
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Mr. Barousse has significant experiences in personal injury lawsuits involving catastrophic injury, wrongful death, brain injuries, and more. Contact William Barousse today for an evaluation of your case.