Cleveland Wrongful Insurance Claim Denial Attorneys
Ohio Insurance Claim Lawyers
One of the most common forms of insurance bad faith is the wrongful denial of insurance claims. An insurance company will simply deny a claim by saying that the policy did not cover the claimed event, alleging that the application was completed incorrectly or giving another justification. Regardless of that justification, however, legitimate unpaid insurance claims are a breach of contract and those companies should be held accountable for their actions.
At the law firm of Garson Johnson LLP, in Cleveland, Ohio, our attorneys provide experienced representation for policyholders who have had their legitimate claims for benefits denied by their insurance carriers. With years of experience handling bad faith insurance claims, we understand how to thoroughly review cases and pursue compensation for our clients. We will advise you on your rights and options after a policy claim denial.
Contact our firm to learn more information by sending an e-mail or by calling our Cleveland office at 216-696-9330.
Cleveland Wrongful Claim Denial Lawyers
Wrongful claim denials may happen with any type of insurance, including:
- Life insurance
- Auto insurance
- Homeowners' insurance
- Disability insurance
- Commercial insurance
- Health insurance
In order to deny claims, carriers may use strategies such as post claim underwriting to change coverage after a claim is received, allegations of insurance fraud or requirements of proof of ownership not stipulated in a policy. Insurance companies may also fail to investigate claims properly, which can also result in a claims denial.
Contact Garson Johnson LLC
If you have had an insurance claim denied, it is important to speak with a lawyer to understand your rights. We invite you to contact our firm either via e-mail or via phone at 216-696-9330.
</span >Have you recently left or been terminated from work? If you were insured under your employer's healthcare plan, you are entitled to notice of your COBRA benefits. If your employer failed to send the required notice, you may be entitled to compensation.The Consolidated Omnibus Budget Reconciliation Act of 1986 ("COBRA"), requires employers to provide you notice and your right to purchase healthcare coverage through their group health care plan.There are statutory penalties for each day the notice is late. The employer can also be held liable for any medical expenses you paid due to a lack of health insurance. This ‘notice' requirement of COBRA stature applies whether or not you would have actually purchased coverage.With answer to a few brief questions, we can help determine whether you have a potential COBRA claim.