An accident can result in severe financial harm to the victim. All too often individuals harmed in accident caused by the negligent or intentional acts of others are not able to work, leaving them in severe financial hardships. Personal injury lawsuits can take months or even years to settle leaving them with little choice but to accept the low amount of money the defendant has offered. We believe this is unfair and that’s why we have come up with a solution. Our company can provide a pre settlement loan to qualifying victims of accidents who have an active lawsuit. This is an advance that will have to be paid only if your case is successful. If your case is not successful, then you do not have to pay us back. If you are located in Alaska or anywhere else and you need lawsuit funding, please contact our firm to speak to a helpful representative today.
How We Can Help
Zeus legal is a lawsuit loan company dedicated to helping individuals receive the cash they need in as little as 24 hours. Our goal is to always provide you with the highest level of customer service no matter what. If you have any further questions after reading this article or to learn more about our qualification process please feel free to contact us.
Cases We Are Able to Fund
There are numerous cases types we are able to fund. A list of some of the most common cases is provided here. This is not a complete list; if your case type is not on the list you may still be able to qualify for an advance. Please feel free to contact us to learn more.
- Auto accidents
- Truck and 18 wheeler big rig crashes
- Passenger injuries
- Motorcycle rider injuries
- Oil rig worker injuries
- Workers Compensation benefits
- Defective products
- Brain injury cases
- Spinal cord injuries
- Falling branches and trees
- Slip and fall injuries
- Dog bites and animal attacks
- Oil field injuries
- Boating and cruise ship injuries
- Industrial and machinery accidents
- Defective medical and surgical devices
- Pharmaceutical injuries
- Trip and falls
- ATV accidents – All terrain vehicles
- Defective guns
- Assault and battery cases
- Sexual assault
- Wrongful death of a family member
- Medical malpractice
- Asbestos claim
- Mesothelioma claims
- Wrongful termination
- Bus and public transportation passenger injuries
Some Notable Facts About Alaska
Like Hawaii, Alaska is removed from the rest of the contiguous United States, though its separation is caused by neighboring Canada rather than by an expanse of ocean. Alaska is closer to Russia than to any other state in the United States, separated by the Bering Strait. Scientists believe that the original native peoples of Alaska crossed into the state via the Bering Land Bridge around 15,000 years ago, thereby making Alaska one of the first populated places in the Americas. Alaska is both the largest state in terms of land mass in America and the least densely populated. Only about 738,000 people live in Alaska, making the entire state’s population considerably smaller than most major cities within the mainland United States. The capital of Alaska is Juneau, but the largest city in Anchorage, which houses about half of the state’s residents. Juneau is only accessible by ferry, a unique feature for a state capital. In fact, Alaska’s words and transportation systems are very sparse compared to most other states. Trains are commonly used to move both people and goods throughout Alaska, and summertime train tours are a popular draw for tourists.
Alaska is known throughout the United States for the wild and unspoiled beauty of its natural spaces. The majority of Alaska’s land is owned by the United States federal government, and much of it is reserved for wildlife refuges. The Arctic National Wildlife Refuge is the largest wildlife refuge in the entire world. Many kinds of wildlife, including bears, birds, seals, moose, and caribou make their home in Alaska. People living in Alaska often work as miners, hunters and trappers, loggers, or are employed in other industries that require living off the land in some way. These are the industries that began to flourish in the late 1800s during the Yukon Gold Rush. In the 21st century, the single greatest job producer in Alaska is the oil industry. The Trans-Alaska Pipeline pumps crude oil throughout the state. Natural gas is also found in abundance in Alaska. The climate of Alaska is generally very cold and snowy. There are some portions of Alaska that often experience freezing temperatures even in the summer. Thanks to the arctic climate and large coastline, half of all the glaciers in the world can be found within Alaska. Alaska touches both the Arctic and Pacific Oceans, and because of the wide reach of the Aleutian island chain, technically exists in both the Western and Eastern Hemispheres, a fact remedied by the arbitrary drawing of a time zone that would not require the state to simultaneously exist on two different days. In order to solve this problem, Alaska follows its own time zone, Alaskan Standard Time. Alaska is also home to the highest peak in the United States, Denali, formerly known as Mount McKinley.
There are over a hundred volcanoes in Alaska, dozens of which are classified as active and studied by scientists. Most of these volcanoes can be found along the chain of Aleutian Islands that stretches westward away from the lower tip of the main body of Alaska. Alaska is home to the world famous Iditarod sled dog race, which is run every year in March. The racecourse follows the route of the sled dogs who carried medicine to Nome to cure a diphtheria epidemic in 1925. Just like those teams, the dogs who win the modern Iditarod race are treated as celebrities. Alaska became an object of political curiosity in 2008, when Sarah Palin joined the Republican Party’s race for the presidency as John McCain’s running mate. Since then, Alaska has returned to generally going ignored by most of the rest of America except when oil is being discussed. The people of Alaska are, by necessity, stubbornly independent, and generally have very little to do with the rest of America politically or economically.
Alaska joined the United States as the 49th state in January of 1959, after a prolonged political battle. For much of the first half of the 20th century, Alaska was a territory of great military value to the United States, especially during the Second World War and the early years of the Cold War. Alaska’s proximity to Russia and the invasion of the land by the Japanese during World War 2 brought great numbers of American soldiers to the cold and snowy territory and helped to spark public interest in Alaska. However, many politicians in the lower 48 states were worried that Alaska’s relatively small population meant it wouldn’t be a viable state. It took nearly ten years of political maneuvering for Alaska to be voted in as a state, and the campaign was probably only successful because Alaska and Hawaii were tied together as a package deal. Bob Bartlett, Alaska’s Congressional representative when it was still a federal territory, worked tirelessly to put together the string of referendums required to make Alaska a state. In addition to lobbying Congress by himself for years, he put together a coalition of over a hundred respected leaders, including Eleanor Roosevelt, to help argue for the cause. He was rewarded for his efforts by becoming one of Alaska’s first senators once statehood finally became a reality. Alaska’s remote location has played a part in some frightening natural disasters hitting the state. The second strongest earthquake ever recorded in the world, and the strongest on American soil, took place in Alaska in 1964. The quake measured an astounding 9.2 on the Richter Scale. Over a hundred people were killed in the earthquake and the resulting tsunamis, a figure which could have been much higher were it not for the relative isolation of Alaska. Anchorage and the surrounding areas were heavily damaged by landslides, rockfalls, and the earthquake itself, and some land features were permanently altered by the shifting earth. In 1989, the Exxon Valdez, an oil tanker, ran aground off Prince William Sound and dumped over eleven million gallons of crude oil into Alaskan waters. The disaster killed hundreds of thousands of seabirds and fish, as well as smaller numbers of whales, seals, otters, and even bald eagles. Crude oil from the crash is still turning up in local sand and soil even nearly thirty years after the event, and scientists are concerned that some of the affected species in the area may not ever fully recover.
Steps in Qualifying for an Advance in Alaska
If you have an active case then we may be able to let you borrow the money you need. We have an easy and efficient three step system in place so that we can get you the cash you need in as little time as possible.
Step Number One: You contact us and we ask you some brief questions regarding your case including the name of the attorney and or law firm that is representing you. We then ask your attorney for a copy of your file.
Step Number Two: We fully review your file and determine whether you qualify for the advance request. If the answer is yes, we proceed to step 3.
Step Number Three: We send you the cash you need. We are able to send you your advance no matter where you are.
How Much Money Can I Receive As an Advance
The amount of money you are able to receive is based on the potential settlement of your case. The potential value of your case is predicated on several important factors which are described below…
- The extent of your injuries and the medical costs and rehabilitation case associated with treatment and recovery. The higher this amount, the more money you can get.
- Any future medical and rehabilitation care necessary for you to fully recover from the damages suffered. Again, higher damages mean more money.
- Loss of wages due to your inability to work and future loss of wages caused by long term or permanent injuries or disabilities suffered.
- Whether punitive damages can be awarded in your cases: Punitive damages can be made available in instances where the at fault party acted with the intent to cause harm or acted with reckless gross negligence.
- The insurance coverage of the defendant available: For example the in Alaska one must purchase a vehicle insurance which has a minimum coverage of $50,000 per injured individual and $1000,000 for each accident. Commercial vehicles such as trucks may well carry insurance policies in excess of a million dollars.
- The percentage of fault attributed to the at-fault party.
- Whether you have taken out any previous advances on your case.
- The attorney or law firm that is representing you on your case.
Why We Are the Right Choice For You
There are many options you can choose from in selecting a funding company. We believe we can be the right choice for you. Below are 7 reasons that separate us from the rest.
- We are available for you 24 hours a day 7 days a week. You can call or email us any time of the day, even on weekends and holidays.
- We can get you the cash you need in less than 24 hours. Unlike some other companies, we do not take forever to qualify you.
- We do not charge any upfront costs for any of our services.
- If you do not have win your case you do not have to pay us back whatsoever. You get to keep everything that you got.
- We do not subject you to any background checks, credit checks or employment background information. The advance request qualification process is dependent only on your active personal injury case.
If you have any further questions or to request further information regarding getting a lawsuit loan in Alaska or anywhere else, please feel free to contact us. We are available for you 24 hours per day 7 days a week.