Call for your free consultation: 
(843) 412-1401
Call for your free consultation: 
(843) 412-1401

Premises Liability Lawyers in South Carolina

Helping Victims Receive Compensation For Their Injuries

Homeowners and property owners have a responsibility to keep their properties reasonably safe However, accidents can happen when you least expect it. Dog bites, slips and falls, fires, floods, and swimming pool accidents are all injuries that fall under the umbrella of potential premises liability. 

Laws relating to this legal area vary state-by-state, but our legal team can offer insight into your case in South Carolina. Attorney Joe Good will work diligently to protect you and your rights during a premises liability case.

Common Causes of Premises Liability Accidents 

Premises liability accidents can occur when property owners or managers fail to maintain a safe environment for visitors, leading to injuries or damages. Understanding the common causes of premises liability accidents is crucial for both property owners and visitors to prevent accidents and ensure safety. Here are some common causes of premises liability accidents:

  • Slip and Fall Accidents
  • Trip and Fall Accidents
  • Inadequate Lighting
  • Negligent Security
  • Dog Bites
  • Swimming Pool Accidents

How Is Negligence Determined in a Premises Liability Case?

Negligence in a premises liability case is determined by assessing whether the property owner or manager failed to uphold a reasonable standard of care to ensure the safety of visitors on their premises. To establish negligence in a premises liability case, several key factors are considered

The first step in determining negligence is identifying the duty of care owed by the property owner or manager to visitors. Duty of care is a legal concept that establishes a responsibility or obligation to take reasonable measures to avoid causing harm to others. 

After duty of care is established, you must prove that the property owner was aware of the hazard and did not take the proper steps to protect visitors. To determine negligence in a premises liability case, thorough investigation, evidence gathering, witness testimony, and legal analysis are crucial. 

What Is The Legal Responsibility For Property Owners in South Carolina?

In South Carolina, property owners have legal responsibilities and obligations to ensure the safety of individuals who enter their premises. Here are the key legal responsibilities for property owners:

  • Maintain a Safe Premises
  • Regular Inspections
  • Warning of Hazards
  • Reasonable Security Measures
  • Child Safety
  • Compliance with Building Codes
  • Negligence Liability

Failure to comply with any of these responsibilities may result in legal action. If you have been involved in an accident in another person’s residence due to their negligence, you may have a premises liability case. 

Contact Us Today To Discuss Your Claim

At  Joe Good Law, our dedicated team is committed to swiftly investigating your injury claim, gathering crucial evidence, and getting you the compensation you deserve. 

Don't delay—reach out to us today for strong legal representation and advocacy. Contact our office today by calling (843) 412-1401 or connecting with us online.

Contact Joe Good at (843) 412-1401 or fill out our contact form. We offer free consultations to discuss your rights and help you navigate the complexities of a legal matter.
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Attorney Joe Good also seeks to foster strong relationships with his clients to build warm attorney-client relationships. In fact, he often becomes friends with his clients in working on their case. He is a very accessible and responsive advocate who will handle the legal situations you might find daunting. The firm also offers affordable payment plans for all our clients at their convenience and accepts all major credit cards.
The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute client relationship.