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Louisiana Lawsuit Funding

The people of the great state of Louisiana take great pride in hard work and self sufficiency. But what happens when we suffer injuries due to a tragic accidents or a defective product; what happens when our loved ones perish due to the negligent or intentional action of others. Many choose to file a personal injury or wrongful death lawsuit; however resolution of such claims can take months if not years resulting in serious financial hardship for victims and their families.

What can be done to Help

Victims have the right to seek an advance on their personal injury case. We are an organization dedicate to providing cash advances to victims and their families so that they can withstand the financial difficulties which often correspond with severe injury claims. If you have any further questions regarding how you can be approved for a loan on your case feel free to contact us. We are available 24 hours per day and 7 days out of the week. Contact us now if you need a pre settlement loan in Louisiana.

Cases and Claims We Can Provide Funding For

We have been able to funded various personal injury and civil claims in the state of LA. Below is a list of some of the most common cases we fund. If your case description is not on the list contact us to learn if you qualify.

  • Car Accidents
  • Truck Crashes
  • Motorcycle accidents
  • Pedestrian and motorcycle crashes
  • Premises liability claims
  • Wrongful death claims
  • Slip and Fall and trip and fall injuries
  • Dog Bites
  • Offshore oil rig accident
  • Industrial injury claims
  • Construction accidents
  • Defective products
  • Pharmaceutical litigation
  • Assault and Battery Claims
  • Police Brutality
  • Sexual assault and violence
  • School injuries and sexual misconduct of teachers
  • Defective child toys and consumer products
  • Railroad accidents and train derailments
  • Bus and public transportation accidents
  • Medical Malpractice – surgery errors
  • Hotel accidents
  • NFL concussion and brain injury litigation
  • Civil rights claims
  • Employment discrimination claims

How much of an Advance Can I Borrow

The amount of cash that is available for you to receive on your case is wholly dependent on several significant factors. Some of those factors in listed and described below. If you have any questions regarding the amount of money you can receive as an advance on your case feel free to contact our offices.

  1. The severity of the injuries you suffered from due to the accident.
  2. Documentation of your injuries via hospital records, therapy records, records from specialist in the field of injuries you suffered.
  3. Have you have already borrowed from your case: Whether you have taken out an advance previous to your loan request.
  4. The degree of fault that can be attributed to the at fault party. Presence of a police report or an incident report can play an important role in determining the percentage of liability.
  5. The law firm and attorney that is representing you.

Steps in Getting Funded – How to Borrow on Your Case

We understand that the process of getting an advance or a loan can be arduous and nerve racking. That is why we have instituted a streamlined system so as to make the process as fast and easy as possible. There are only three steps to getting the funding you need in as little as 24 hours.

Step One: Contact our offices. We will then conduct a brief intake on your case then contact your attorney as ask them so send over copy of your file.

Step Two: Once we receive the file we will review it within 24hours using our state of the art case evaluation system.

Step Three: We will get you the cash you need.

Communities we serve

Below is a list of the cities and towns across the state that can utilize our services.

  • New Orleans and surrounding metropolitan region
  • Baton Rouge
  • Shreveport
  • Lafayette
  • Monroe
  • Metairie Terrace
  • Alexandria
  • Lake Charles
  • Houma

Why Many Others Have Chosen Us

There are many options you may have for your funding needs. Below is a list of what we can do for you that separates us from the rest.

  • 100% Non-recourse advance: This means that you do not owe us a single penny unless your case successfully settles or if there is a successful jury verdict on your case.
  • No background or credit checks: We do not use any background checks including employment history, arrest records, credit checks to determine your funding qualifications. The amount of money we fund is strictly based on the potential value and viability of your case.
  • Lowest Rates Guaranteed: We will match any rate other companies have offered.
  • Zero upfront fees on your loan: There is zero out of pocket fees and you do not have to make any monthly payments.
  • Fast and easy application process: No long drawn out intakes and questions. We will get all the information we need from your attorney.

Interesting Facts About Louisiana

Louisiana has a unique culture, heavily influenced by the French who first colonized the state. The state still pays tribute to this history, with bilingual French and English road signs welcoming visitors there, and bilingual signs and French language schools re-appearing in some neighborhoods. Louisiana has the largest percentage of French speakers out of all the states. French settlers came to the Gulf Coast in 1682. Over the next two centuries, the French and Spanish wrestled for control of the state, and slaves brought from Africa and the French-owned islands of Saint-Dominique and Haiti added to the developing culture of New Orleans and the rest of Louisiana. Strong regional influences still persist in Louisiana: creole and cajun languages and cooking prevail, and the voodoo religion flourishes in the state. The Louisiana Purchase of 1803 brought the state under American control, as part of the much larger Louisiana Territory. The Louisiana Territory was later split into the Territory of Orleans, which became the State of Louisiana in 1812, and the Missouri Territory. Since its inception, the Port of New Orleans has been vital to trade in the United States. Together with the neighboring Port of South Louisiana, New Orleans is in the top ten ports in the entire world for amount of cargo handled each year. It is the largest port in not only the United States, but the entire Western Hemisphere. The state’s economy is powered by seafood; the state supplies 90% of the world’s supply of crawfish. Louisiana also produces oil and natural gas in significant amounts, boasting the first offshore drilling platform ever to be constructed in the entire world. The energy industry has created a boom in Louisiana’s economy that helps the state to offset the struggles other southern states have faced after the demise of the agricultural economy. The capital of Louisiana is Baton Rouge, but when most people think of the state, they first think of New Orleans. Louisiana’s largest city is well known for its Mardi Gras Carnival. 4.6 million people live in Louisiana. It is the least populated state to host more than one major league sports team. The NFL’s New Orleans Saints won their first Super Bowl in 2009, and made it into the playoffs for three out of the next four years. The NBA’s New Orleans Pelicans also play in the state.

In 2005, Hurricane Katrina devastated New Orleans, and much of the state of Louisiana. The levees built to protect the city broke under the onslaught of the hurricane, flooding much of the city, especially the Ninth Ward. Over 80% of the city went underwater during the initial flood, and several hundred deaths were recorded in New Orleans alone, with many more people unaccounted for. Hurricane Katrina is the most expensive natural disaster in the history of the United States, having caused approximately 125 billion dollars worth of damage. In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, while residents attempted to rebuild their lives and homes, the school district took a gamble and became the first city in the United States to create a district composed entirely of charter schools, the New Orleans Recovery School District.

Baton Rouge is one of the fastest-growing cities in the South, economically. The capital is very welcoming to both businesses and young professionals seeking career opportunities. Nearly 200,000 citizens of Louisiana relocated to Baton Rouge after Hurricane Katrina, either temporarily or permanently. The ExxonMobil Refinery is one of the city’s largest employers. Louisiana State University is also based here. Football draws a lot of attention in Louisiana, at all levels. Three major college Bowl games are hosted there, the Sugar Bowl, the New Orleans Bowl, and the Independence Bowl. New Orleans has hosted the Super Bowl seven times, a record. The state also produces more NFL players per capita than any other state. Louisiana creole cuisine has started to spread out of the state. Jambalaya, gumbo, and red beans and rice are all traditional dishes that were born in this state. Seafood generally plays a large part in Louisiana-style cooking. Zydeco music was born there, and takes advantage of street instruments like the washboard and button accordion. Jazz and blues also have a strong legacy in the state. Because of its unique culture, Louisiana is a popular setting for reality TV shows. After Hurricane Katrina, filmmaker Spike Lee filmed “When The Levees Broke,” a documentary about the storm and the recovery process. David Simon filmed “Tremé” in New Orleans after his success on “The Wire.” Newspaper reporters in Louisiana have expressed concern about the number of state-owned and for-profit prisons in the state, and the disproportionate rate of incarceration for African Americans. The Louisiana State Penitentiary at Angola is the largest prison in America. Thousands of the mostly Black prisoners serving time there work on fields harvesting cotton and other crops, leading many critics to argue that the prison is no different from the slave plantation that used to exist on the same land. In 2010, Louisiana became the site of the largest oil spill in history, when the oil rig named Deepwater Horizon exploded near the Mississippi River Delta. Oil flowed into the Gulf of Mexico unrestricted for nearly three full months before the damaged well was finally capped, and scientists have reported leaks even three years after the event. Dolphins died in record numbers in the year after the spill, and their bodies washed up on nearby beaches.

Contact Us

If you have any further questions or if you would like to start the process of getting funded please feel free to contact our offices. Our offices are open 24 hours per day 7 days out of the week.