Mississippi Pre Settlement Loan
What are the rights of victims of harm caused by the negligent or intentional acts of others? Victims have the right to seek out financial recovery for their losses via the filing of a personal injury or civil based lawsuit. However such cases can take months if not years to settle resulting in grievous financial harm for victims leaving them with little choice but to settle their case pennies on the dollar or file for bankruptcy. But there is another way; victims may have the right to seek out a cash advance on their case. If you are looking for lawsuit loans in Mississippi, you have found the right comapny.
Zeus Legal Funding
We are a legal funding company dedicated to getting you the cash you need as fast as possible by using streamlined three step method.
Step Number One: We ask you for some information regarding your case and ask your attorney for a copy of your file.
Step Number Two: We review your file and determine whether you can qualify for an advance.
Ste Number Three: We get you the cash you need within 24 hours.
Cities and Communities Served
We are a primarily online based pre-settlement lawsuit finance company. As such we are able to assist individuals with their lending and borrowing needs from across the state including the following cities.
- Mississippi delta region
- Gust coast communities
- Olive Branch
- Holly Springs
Types of Cases We Can Fund
There are numerous types of civil and accident cases we are able to fund in Mississippi. Some of the most common include the following.
- Car Accidents including Uber and Lyft passenger injuries
- Off shore oil rig worker injuries
- Workplace injuries
- Railway accident
- Bus and public transportation accidents
- Truck and commercial vehicle accident
- Product liability cases
- Wrongful Death of a loved one or family member cases
- 18 Wheeler big rig accidents
- Motorcycle accidents
- Pedestrian and Bicycle accidents
- Assault and battery
- Sexual assault and molestation
- Police brutality
- Casino accidents
- Slip and falls
- Workplace injuries
- Workers compensation
- Asbestos cancer
- Medical malpractice
- Wrongful termination
- Insurance bad faith claims
- PB oil Spill claims
- NF Concussion and brain injury lawsuits
- Premises liability lawsuit
- Mass torts
- Class action claims
- Student injury claims
- Failure to diagnose a medical condition including cancer
- Risperdal claims
The Amount of Money Which Can be Borrowed
The amount we are able to advance is based solely on the potential value and viability of your case. There is never a need for any background checks or credit checks. The potential value of a case is based on several significant factors unique to every case. Some of the most important factors in determining your case value include the following.
- The types of injuries you have suffered: For example a multiple fracture to the leg is more severe and will likely result in a higher settlement than a bruised knee with no signs of a tear.
- The medical treatment associated with the injuries you have suffered.
- Any future medical or rehabilitation care associated with your injuries.
- Long term injuries and or disabilities resulting in loss of income and future loss of wages.
- The intentional of reckless conduct of the at fault party: If a defendant acted with the intent to cause harm or reckless indifference then the courts may award punitive damages which can significantly increase the potential settlement of your case.
- The degree of fault attributed to the defendant.
- The insurance coverage limits available.
The pros and cons of taking out an advance on your case
Before you take out an advance you should first determine its advantages and disadvantages. Some of the advantages and disadvantages are included below.
Pros: The cash will allow you to take care of your mounting bills and debt.
Pros: You and your attorney will be placed at a strategic advantage allowing you to wait longer and push for a larger settlement against the defendant.
Cons: The rates that you will have to pay will eat into the settlement you receive.
Why Many Others Choose Us
There are many options you may have when selecting your Mississippi pre-settlement cash advance partner. We can be the correct choice for you and here is why…
- We are always available for you: You can reach out to us all day every day – 24 hours per day and 7 days out of the week including all major holidays.
- We can get you the cash fast: We are able to get you the cash you need in as little as 24 hours.
- We have low rates: As direct lenders we are able to provide you with some of the lowest rates in the industry.
- No recourse Advance: If your case does not settle you will not have to pay us back a single penny. No matter what. This is a guarantee.
- No background checks and credit checks needed. The qualification and approval process is based exclusively on your current active case.
Notable Facts About Mississippi
Mississippi is one of the poorest states in America. The concentrated poverty in the Mississippi Delta stretches back generations. As a result, Mississippi scores at or near the bottom among states on most measures of quality of life, including health, wealth, and education. The Mississippi Delta is also home to a rich musical tradition, known for producing much of America’s gospel, jazz, blues, and rock and roll music. Elvis Presley was born in Mississippi. There is a museum near his birthplace. The Mississippi Blues Trail winds throughout Mississippi to educate residents and visitors about the history of Blues music in the state. There is also a Delta Blues Museum. Mississippi has historically been known as a very segregated state. In the early part of the 20th Century, a mass exodus of African Americans fled Mississippi to seek opportunity in other states, most notably Chicago. So many people left Mississippi during this Great Migration that by 1940, African Americans were no longer a majority population in the state. Those who remained faced intense discrimination and threats of violence. The Mississippi Freedom Summer, in 1964, brought thousands of people of all races to the state to fight for civil rights and social justice.
2.9 million people live in Mississippi, and most of the state is composed of large industrial farms and rural land. The capital of Mississippi is Jackson. It is one of only two cities in Mississippi with more than 50,000 people. Other well-known cities in Mississippi include Biloxi, Gulfport, Natchez, and Meridian. Mississippi has the largest percentage of African American residents of any state, at about 37%. Mississippi ranks as the most religious state in America, with most religious residents of the state belonging to conservative Christian churches. Somewhat controversially, Mississippi is also the state with the largest percentage of same-sex couples raising children. Seasonal floods of the Mississippi River are common, and have grown more severe in recent years to due a combination of the effects of climate change and development upstream of the floodplain. Like other southern states, the climate in Mississippi is humid and tropical. The winters tend to be short and mild, and snow is uncommon. The state’s proximity to the Gulf of Mexico puts it at risk for hurricanes. In 2005, Hurricane Katrina caused devastating damage to the state and killed 238 people. Mississippi also frequently sees tornadoes. Mississippi is filled with forests, and hunting and fishing are popular in the state. The National Park Service also maintains a National Seashore on the coast of the Gulf of Mississippi. Mississippi was first colonized by the French, then switched to British, and eventually American, rule. Mississippi joined the Union as the 20th state, in 1817. Mississippi was the second state to join the Confederacy during the Civil War, after South Carolina. The Mississippi River became a crucial battleground during the war, eventually falling under Union control after the siege of Vicksburg in 1863. In modern times, Mississippi is still struggling to shift its economy after the cotton plantations that gave the state its early success stopped being viable in the early 1900s. Although Mississippi still produces cotton, it is no longer enough to power the entire state’s economy. The state also grows soybeans and rice. Mississippi is also the largest producer of catfish in the entire world. In recent decades, Mississippi has begun building casinos in an attempt to bring in tourism dollars. Mississippi joins Nevada and New Jersey among states noted as top gambling destinations. Nissan and Toyota have plants in Mississippi. Mississippi trends conservative in most presidential elections, with residents often aligning their votes toward those politicians who support their Bible Belt values.
Massive levee construction projects were undertaken at various points in Mississippi’s history; most were at least partially managed by the government. The levee projects mostly employed poor immigrants and transient laborers, and the levees were nearly always eventually overwhelmed by the strength of the Mississippi River. Over the years, the levees permanently changed the course of the river, causing scientists to believe that flooding is now worse than it would have been if the environment’s natural protections had remained unaltered. Wetland restoration has become a new priority in the low-lying coastal plains of Mississippi. The Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians is a federally recognized tribe in Mississippi, which includes nearly 10,000 descendants of the Native Americans who were the first people to live in the state. Mississippi was the last state to repeal Prohibition; it did not make alcohol officially legal statewide until 1966, a full three decades after federal Prohibition had ended. Interracial marriage was illegal in Mississippi until 1987. Today, Mississippi has had a great increase in the number of residents identifying as multiracial, which now accounts for 1% of the state population as a whole. Social scientists believe that many of Mississippi’s interracial residents are now beginning to feel comfortable acknowledging their mixed heritage after generations of discrimination and segregation in the state. About 60% of people living in the Mississippi live below the poverty line. The region is critically underserved and medical services are difficult to access, unaffordable, or both. Churches and nonprofit organizations are attempting to reach out to offer necessary services in ways that reflect the culture of the region. Problematically, most of the federal subsidies coming into the state go to large agriculture businesses rather than small farms and poor people living in rural lands. The state is attempting to bring more jobs and development to previously underserved areas. Toyota and Nissan have both recently opened manufacturing plants in Mississippi. The USA International Ballet Competition is held every four years in Jackson, Mississippi. The event is known as “the Olympics of Ballet” and some of the world’s most talented performers participate in the competition. Root Beer was invented in Mississippi, and the first Coca-Cola was bottled in Vicksburg. A Coca-Cola museum commemorates the history of the beverage in the state, although the brand has since moved its headquarters to Atlanta. Popular author John Grisham graduated from Mississippi State University and the University of Mississippi School of Law; many of his books are set in a fictionalized version of the state.
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If you have any further questions or if you would like to learn more about the qualification process please feel free to contact us.