Hypoxia

Medical Malpractice Causing Hypoxia

Hypoxia is a condition in which the body or a certain part of the body is deprived of oxygen. Hypoxia can result in permanent brain damage. Doctors and hospital staff are required to take adequate precautions to prevent hypoxia.

Examples of medical negligence that may cause hypoxia include:

  • Failure to diagnose and treat a serious medical condition
  • Failure to properly treat a patient for a heart attack
  • Failure to timely diagnose and treat a stroke
  • Failure to properly treat a patient with cranial bleeding
  • Failure to recognize preeclampsia in pregnancy
  • Failure to prevent fetal hypoxia
  • Failure to properly treat a patient with hypertension

Since there are so many ways that hypoxia can occur, the best way to determine if medical negligence may have played a role in a hypoxia injury is to contact an experienced medical malpractice attorney. If you need to speak with a medical malpractice lawyer, contact Beale, Micheaels, Slack & Shughart in Phoenix, Arizona.

Over $140 Million Recovered in the Last Decade Alone: This total includes millions in medical malpractice cases where a client suffered brain damage as a result of medical negligence. Our results speak for themselves.

Our First Class Team Can Help With Any Hypoxia Injury Case

No case is to complex for our first class medical malpractice team. We have decades of litigation experience and have successfully handled complex cases where liability was hotly contested. We have experience in cases involving severe brain damage and other catastrophic injuries. We have extensive experience in wrongful death actions as well.

Do not let the doctors or insurance company tell you that you have no case. Contact an experienced medical malpractice lawyer at our firm to get an honest and candid assessment of your case. We can review your case and put our experience to work for you.

Discuss Your Case With Us for FreeContact us to find out more about how we can help clients who suffered hypoxia as a result of medical malpractice. We handle all cases on a contingency basis, which means you pay nothing unless we get results.