Slip and Fall at DoubleTree? Our Lawyers Can Help
DoubleTree Hilton is an American hotel chain, and a part of Hilton Worldwide. It is the fastest-growing Hilton by number of properties since 2007, and by number of rooms. Headquartered in Virginia, it has 494 locations.
We stay at hotels during vacations, during visits with friends and family, and for business reasons. While a hotel stay is supposed to be a pleasurable experience, that is not always the case. Due to the high volume of visitors to DoubleTree on a daily basis, the hotel workers may fail to notice any variations in flooring that can cause people to slip, trip and fall. DoubleTree employees have a duty to keep the visitors to the hotel safe while they are staying at the hotel. If you were injured while visiting DoubleTree hotel, call the experienced personal injury attorneys at MyPhillyLawyer at (215) 789-9346.
What Kind of Injuries Have DoubleTree Guests Sustained?
Most slip and fall accidents at DoubleTree do not result in serious or life-threatening injuries. However, there are times when severe injuries can occur. For example, guests may slip, trip and fall due to worn carpeting, or cracked or uneven flooring, which can cause a guest to catch a heel or toe.
If you suffered a severe injury while staying at DoubleTree because its employees acted negligently, you may be able to file a personal injury lawsuit against the hotel. You may recover damages for your injury.
Some of the typical kinds of injuries that individuals suffer in slip and fall accidents are:
- Ankle injury
- Leg fracture
- Shoulder injury
If you have suffered these or other slip and fall injuries at DoubleTree, you may be eligible to receive compensation. This compensation is similar to that of other personal injury lawsuits, and could include:
- Medical bills
- Loss of enjoyment of life
- Mental anguish
- Potential future medical bills
What to do After a Slip and Fall Accident at DoubleTree
1. Seek medical attention right away.
2. Do not sign any forms from DoubleTree management or anyone working on their behalf, including their attorneys and insurance company representatives, until you have consulted an attorney.