Rapid City, South Dakota 57702
Phone (605) 348-7300
Toll Free (800) 998-3998
Fax (605) 348-4757
DePuy Orthopaedics recalls two of its hip implant products after a high failure rate. (www.nytimes.com/2010/08/27/business/27hip.html?)
Defective products can range from seat belts to propane tanks, from tires to artificial joints, from pharmaceuticals to construction equipment. We have successfully tried or settled numerous cases involving dangerous or defective products over the last 35 years. Manufactures have a responsibility to consumers to ensure products are safe and that they operate in the manner that they are intended. Defective products can be dangerous and cause life-changing injuries such as traumatic brain injuries, spine or back injuries, burns, amputation and even death.
Experienced Dangerous and Defective Product Attorneys
At Johnson Eiesland Law Offices, our team of attorneys and paralegals work together to investigate your claim. We work with national experts in numerous fields of engineering to properly identify design flaws and a host of other problems that can lead to serious personal injuries.
If you have been seriously injured by a defective product, please call 1(800)998-3998 to speak to a specialized defective product attorney or submit your information on our contact page.
The Law Firm You Choose Makes A Difference!
Today’s toys are not your parents’ toys. Toys have grown in sophistication and technological advancement, but so have their dangers. In 1970, the most popular toy on the market was the then brand new Nerf Ball. Forty years later, the Nerf is still popular but has morphed into a “Blaster” – armed with a flip-up sight, red dot light beam, and shoulder stock with an extra ammo clip – and had to be recalled after the gun’s mechanism injured more than 45 children.1
While most parents have always had the common sense to watch for small objects that might choke a child or sharp pieces that might cause harm, today’s toys feature unseen hazards. Now, the danger comes from lead, cadmium, asbestos, and other carcinogens undetectable to the eye, or small, innocent-looking magnets that can rip a child apart from the inside.
Since 1974, the Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) has issued more than 850 recalls for toy products. In 2007, 45 million toys had to be recalled.2 Between 2004 and 2008, toy-related injuries increased 12 percent, and over the last 10 years, toy-related injuries have increased 54 percent.3
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