The Phillips Law Firm makes an unprecedented move this month in handing out its notable “What Were You Thinking!?” award.  Remember, it’s never a good thing to receive this award because it’s a reminder to the general public that you took some form of carelessness that endangered a member of your community.  So, the unprecedented move is?  We’re proud (actually abhorred) to announce this month that we have co-recipients for our monthly trophy.

Drunken, Texting Driver…What Were You Thinking!?

A Bonney Lake bicyclist was hurt at the end of August after being struck by a drunken and texting motorist.  The accident occurred at approximately 10 p.m. on state Route 410 at 171st Avenue East.  The 53-year-old bicyclist suffered a broken ankle and several abrasions from the collision.

Washington State Patrol troopers eventually arrested the automobile driver.  He was a 23-year-old resident of Lake Tapps.  According to troopers, he was drunk and sending a text message when the collision occurred.  The driver was later booked into the Pierce County Jail on suspicion of vehicular assault.

Drunk driving is horrible.  Texting while driving is horrible.  To add insult to injury, the drunken, texting motorist failed to stop after the accident took place.  The driver eventually returned to the scene once another motorist informed him that he had hit a cyclist.

Texting Driver #2…What Were You Thinking!?

Our second award goes out to a teenage driver that struck and injured an unidentified 63-year-old female pedestrian in Arlington.  The accident took place in early September in the 17100 block of McRae Road Northwest.  The time of the incident was approximately 8:45 a.m.

The driver, age 16, was texting while operating her motor vehicle.  As she was texting, the side mirror of her auto struck the pedestrian and knocked her to the ground.  The pedestrian was taken to Providence Medical Center.  She suffered a broken hand, a broken hip and arm injuries as a result of the incident.

Unlike our drunken, texting driver above, we should note that the teen driver immediately pulled over following the accident and ran to check on the injured pedestrian.  “I was texting,” she said.  “I’m sorry.”  While the apology was a noble act, the act of texting while driving is a dishonorable one.

Texting While Driving is Illegal Folks!

Washington law unequivocally prohibits drivers from using cell phones or wireless devices while driving.  Washington created its cell phone law on June 10, 2010 in the hopes of deterring the use of cell phones while driving.  Under this law, police can pull a motorist over if they spot a driver holding a cell phone to his ear or texting while driving.  If found guilty of this traffic offense, a driver can face a $124 fine.  Additional Fines and other penalties can easily result if a crash is involved.

Why is Texting While Driving Illegal?

Texting while driving is illegal because the act is very, very, very dangerous.  For the doubters among us, consider the following:

  • According to the National Safety Council, as of this year alone, there have been over 500,000 automobile crashes that involve drivers using cell phones and texting.  This translates into one crash occurring every 30 seconds.
  • As estimated by (the official U.S. Government website for distracted driving), over 3,300 people were killed in distraction-affected vehicle crashes in 2012.
  • Thirteen percent of all drivers in the United States, between the ages of 18 and 20, admit to texting or talking on their cell phone at the time of an accident.

Drive Smart!

Regardless of the above statistics, many of us cannot resist the urge to talk on our cell phones or text while driving.  The truth though is that these acts can result in injuries to innocent people.  This took place in Bonney Lake, it took place in Arlington, and it can take place in your community unless we all become smarter drivers.  Lead by example and resist the urge to use your cell phone while behind the wheel.  Just drive smart!  Smart drivers are responsible drivers and they help increase the safety of us all.

Please note that if you’ve been injured in an automobile accident by a motorist that was using a cell phone, you have the right to file a civil suit to recover any injuries you may have sustained.  The skilled attorneys at Phillips Law Firm can help you exercise this right.  They’re here for you and they’re ready to provide justice today!


Our last post examined the severe dangers that result from distracted driving.  We concluded the post with a general query as to whether a solution for this very serious epidemic exists.  One man has actually stepped up and created a proposed solution to end all of the distraction.  The gist of his proposal lies in red nail polish and his proposal is receiving increased national attention on an almost daily basis.

Red Thumb Reminder

Sometimes complex problems are best resolved through simple solutions.  Just ask Steve Babcock.  Babcock is the man behind the Red Thumb Reminder campaign.  He launched the campaign to prevent drivers from texting while operating their motor vehicles.

Babcock’s campaign simply encourages drivers to paint their thumbnail with bright red nail polish.  The polish is used so that when drivers look down in an attempt to text, they immediately view their bright red nail and are reminded not to text when driving.  Let’s let Babcock himself fill in the details.

The Man Behind the Campaign

Babcock is the executive director and partner of EVB (Evolution Bureau), a San Francisco-based digital advertising agency.  As the above video indicates, Babcock admits that he was a habitual texter/driver.  He knew his habit was dangerous, but he just couldn’t kick it.  He began wondering if there was an easy, effective and inexpensive solution to his problem.

Babcock’s pondering continued until one day he noticed a piece of purple string around his 9 year old daughter’s finger.  His daughter wore the string to remind her of things for school.  Essentially, the string ignited a very crafty and novel idea.

Babcock opted for a red Sharpie marker rather than twine.  He used it to color his right thumbnail.  However, in short time the ink wore off.  Babcock knew he needed something more permanent.

With his wife’s help, he applied a coat of her red nail polish to his thumb.  In short time, he found that the bright glimpse of color consciously reminded him to reconsider his bad habit every time he reached for his phone while driving.  Since his initial application, Babcock insists he has kept the polish in place and proudly remains a text-free motorist.

According to Babcock, “This is an old-school approach to a new-world problem.  It starts with me, and you don’t need much: You need a thumb.  You need the desire.  And you need nail polish.”

Since breaking his habit, Babcock has discovered an added bonus to his bright thumb.  Strangers approach him almost every day asking about the shade of red.  Once Babcock provides his explanation, he finds that others are willing to share in his fight to become a text-free driver.  Has one man really created the first real solution to distracted driving?

Red Thumb Reminder’s Success

Babcock’s campaign is still in its initial stages so it’s difficult to say, as of yet, that his “bright” idea has truly solved the dangers of texting and driving.  However, Red Thumb Reminder gains increased popularity every day.  The campaign has been featured in several news outlets.  The campaign also has its own website ( and its own facebook page (  Further, Babcock actively promotes his campaign on Twitter and hopes to organize a national Paint-Your-Thumb day as part of Red Thumb Reminder.

The Phillips Law Firm is committed towards making our society a safer place.  We have successfully battled insurance companies, hospitals, product manufacturers, Fortune 500 companies, and careless drivers to help ensure the safety of our community.  Our successful and dedicated attorneys fight for the rights of injured people daily to help protect justice and security.

As a passionate team dedicated towards making our society, and its roadways, safer for all, the Phillips Law Firm applauds Mr. Babcock for his insight, ingenuity and his own dedication to safer and more responsible driving.  Granted, Red Thumb Reminder might not deliver a panacea for distracted driving, but its growing popularity suggests it might be a smart and effective first step.  Our congratulations to Steve Babcock.


texting while driving in SeattleWhat do red nail polish and texting have in common?  The answer is not a punch-line to a joke.  Much to the contrary, the answer is that both are part of one of the most dangerous traffic offenses facing today’s nation.  The traffic offense is known as distracted driving and it’s the cause of over 3,000 deaths in the United States per year.

The following is the first post of two in a special feature covering the topic of distracted driving.  The following will take a closer look into this very severe and dangerous condition.  The second post will highlight one man’s very unique answer to preventing this condition…an answer of increased popular support and heightened publicity.

What is Distracted Driving?

The phrase largely speaks for itself.  Distracted driving is a person’s act of driving a motor vehicle while engaged in an activity that might distract that person’s attention from the basic task of driving.  What possible distractions might exist?  Well, there are several and the most common means of distraction include:

  • Texting
  • Talking on a cell phone
  • Reading a map
  • Adjusting a radio
  • Conversing with passengers
  • Grooming

Among these, texting is by far the most dangerous distraction that exists.  Perhaps you’ve heard this before but are still doubtful.  Well, consider for a moment, the fact that five seconds is the average time a driver’s eyes are diverted from the road while texting.  If traveling at the speed of 55mph, five seconds spent texting means your driving the length of a football field while blindfolded.  Simply pause for a few seconds and truly think what could happen while driving blind, at 55mph, for five seconds.  The results could be devastating.

What the Statistics Say

Still not convinced that distracted driving poses a very severe danger?  For the doubters among us, let’s look at a few statistics on the topic.

  • According to the National Safety Council, as of this year alone in the United States, there have been approximately 494,561 automobile crashes that involve drivers using cell phones and texting.  This translates into one crash occurring every 30 seconds.
  • As estimated by ( is the official US Government website for distracted driving), over 3,300 people were killed in distraction-affected vehicle crashes in 2012.

More alarming is the fact that distracted driving (and largely texting while driving) is posing a very severe danger to our nation’s youngest drivers.  According to

  • 10% of all drivers under the age of 20 involved in fatal crashes were reported as distracted at the time of the crash.
  • Drivers in their 20s make up 27% of the distracted drivers in fatal crashes.
  • 25% of teens respond to a text message once or more every time they sit behind a steering wheel.

Put simply, distracted driving, and largely driving while texting, is causing injury and death to thousands of motorists every year.  Unfortunately, this includes injury and death to teens and motorists in their very early years of driving.  Distracted driving is essentially a devastating and fast growing epidemic that must stop.  But, the question is how?

Laws on Distracted Driving

Laws prohibiting certain acts definitely help aid in deterring the act involved.  As of June 10, 2010, Washington State created a cell phone law in the hopes of deterring the use of cell phones while driving.  Under this law, police can pull a motorist over if they spot a driver holding a cell phone to his ear or texting while driving.  If found guilty of this traffic offense, a driver can face a $124 fine (the fine can easily increase if a crash is involved).

Despite this law, drivers continue to use their cell phone every single day while operating a motor vehicle.  Drivers remain distracted at the wheel despite the inherent danger that these distractions may cause.  Is there a solution in sight to this grave concern?  Or, are we all just too stubborn to pay attention to what matters the most…our safety, the safety of others, and the rules of the road?

Hope just might lie in a campaign entitled the Red Thumb Reminder.  The second post in our feature will examine this campaign.  In the meantime, please know that the Phillips Law Firm is committed to assisting those persons injured in a distracted driving related incident.  If you believe you have suffered injury from an accident involving a distracted driver, please contact our dedicated team of attorneys today for help.


It seems drivers are constantly bombarded with reminders not to use their cellphones when behind the wheel, but current statistics show that some are still not listening. The 2014 edition of “Injury Facts,” an annual report assembled by the National Safety Council (NSC), shows that cellphone use by motorists was a factor in 26 percent of the nation’s car accidents in 2013, a slight increase from the previous year.

The greatest number of accidents was attributed to distracted driving due to talking on both hand-held and hands-free cellphones, while only 5 percent of crashes were blamed on texting.

Together with Texas A&M research institute’s “Voice-to-Text Driver Distraction Study,” the NSC report cautions drivers that talking can actually be more dangerous than texting while driving, and that using a talk-to-text feature is not an acceptable solution. Interestingly, the Texas A&M survey discovered that for most phone-related tasks, manual texting took slightly less time than did the talk-to-text method. However, both tasks affected driver performance nearly the same.

In the NSC report, tasks were rated on a cognitive distraction scale in relation to the effect they have on a driver’s mental workload. Talking on a hand-held phone while driving has a 2.45 workload, using a hands-free device while driving has a 2.27 workload rating, and using the talk-to-text application while driving carried a 3.06 workload rating.

As early as 2009, studies have been published, such as one in the Journal of Safety Research, that suggest hands-free cellphone use has become a driving force in cellphone related driving distractions, and that they serve as no less a distraction than hand-held phones.

Car Accident Statistics

Data collected on car accidents and fatalities caused by cellphone use is said to be under-reported because of drivers’ lack of willingness to confess to cellphone use, but according to NSC’s website, there were 245,358 car accidents involving cellphones in the first three months of this year.

Using data from 2011, NSC and Nationwide Insurance collaborated to report the most accurate number of cellphone-related car accident fatalities- 350 fatal crashes in 2011. The NSC goes on to report that the number of drivers observed manipulating hand-held devices increased from 2010 to 2011.

According to the Governors Highway Safety Association, twelve states, D.C., Guam, Puerto Rico, and the U.S. Virgin Islands have made it illegal to use hand-held devices while driving, and forty-three states have banned texting and driving.


Everyone is aware of the dangers of texting and driving, but for some reason, many drivers continue to do it. Your phone alerts you to a new message, and you instinctively look to see what it is. Regardless of how important you think that message might be, it is much more important to keep your eyes on the road. The few seconds you look away from the road to respond to that message could change someone’s life forever.

Celebrities and politicians, alike, have launched campaigns in an effort to raise awareness of the dangers of texting and driving. More states have begun adopting anti-texting laws as statistics continue to emphasize the perils of texting while driving. Currently, thirty-nine states have adopted ‘no texting and driving’ policies, and state lawmakers in California, as well as ten others, have taken those policies to the next level by banning hand-held phones, requiring drivers to keep their hands free for driving.

Texting and Driving Statistics There are many alarming statistics on texting and driving. Here are just a few:

• Drivers who text are 23 times more likely to be in an accident as those who don’t • In 2011, 23% of auto accidents involved a driver using a cell phone • Half of children ages 12-17 say they have been a passenger in a car where the driver was texting • One-third of teen drivers ages 16-17 report that they text and drive and 27% of adults admit to texting while driving • Fifteen percent of teens say they have seen their parents text while driving • Seventy-seven percent of teens think they can safely text while driving

Remember, no matter how important the message seems it is not worth risking an accident. While driving, keep your phone out of reach to avoid checking the message, and wait until you are stopped safely somewhere to look at your phone. If you have a passenger in the car with you, let them read the message to you, and have them respond. Don’t risk your future on a text message.


Many studies over the years have pointed to the potential dangers of using cell phones while driving. Now, a recent study confirms that texting, dialing, or reaching for a cell phone while driving significantly increases the likelihood of an accident.

Researchers installed video cameras, GPS devices, lane trackers, and tools to measure speed and acceleration, among other sensors, in vehicles and studied newly licensed drivers as well as those with twenty years of driving experience.

The study showed that among young drivers, the risk of crash or near-miss was 7x greater if drivers were dialing or reaching for a cell phone, and 4x greater if they were sending or receiving a text message.

However, young drivers need not bear all the blame for distracted driving. A recent AAA report has found that significant numbers of drivers across all age groups reported using cell phones, including texting, while behind the wheel. Even worse offenders than teens, were the adults aged 25-39.

The AAA study revealed that 82 percent of drivers aged 25-39 use their cell phone on some level while driving, and 43 percent confessed to doing so on a fairly regular basis. Seventy-two percent of people aged 19-24 admitted to using a cell phone while driving, and 27 percent of those said they do so regularly. Significantly fewer drivers, only 58 percent of people aged 16-18 said they use their cell phone while driving, and only 20 percent on a regular basis.

Adults aged 25-39 were also the worst about texting and emailing while driving. Forty-five percent of drivers in this age group confessed that they had done so recently, 10 percent of them on a regular basis. Only 42 percent of drivers aged 19-24, 11 percent regularly, admitted to texting while driving. Even fewer drivers aged 16-18 said they did- 31 percent recently and 7 percent commonly.

Because the survey relied on self-reporting, the numbers may be higher across all age groups. However, the study did make one point clear, drivers in all age groups are aware of the risks, and most believe distracted driving is a bigger problem now than it was three years ago.

Regardless of the drivers’ age, texting while driving is extremely dangerous, and according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, 3,000 fatal car crashes are caused every year by distracted driving.


A recent study shows that eating while driving is responsible for 80 percent of automobile accidents and 65 percent of scary “near misses”. Eating in the car is like any other form of distracted driving, it takes your mind off the road and adversely affects your reaction time. However, with today’s hectic schedules, more and more people are taking their meals in their cars.

A separate study showed that, out of 1,000 drivers, over 70% of drivers eat while driving and 83% consume beverages. Americans are so busy and spend so much time in their vehicles, so they view eating while driving as a way to save time.

This has also led law enforcement and highway patrol officers across the country to take action. Eating while driving is not illegal, it’s just unsafe. Officers have been prompted to take advantage of Distracted Driving Awareness Month to make enforcement contacts with people who appear to be distracted while driving, and citations can be issued for unsafe speeds related to distracted driving.

What Are The Most Dangerous Foods?

The study ranked some of the worst foods to eat while driving. Some of these are very obvious but a few might be surprising. We’ll start from the bottom.

10. Chocolate


9. Soft Drinks

Soft Drinks

8. Jelly Donuts


7. Fried Chicken

fried chicken

6. Ribs/Wings


5. Hamburgers


4. Chili


3. Tacos


2. Soup


1. Coffee


That’s right Seattleites, coffee is the worst food/beverage to consume while driving. It’s very likely to spill and possibly burn you, leading to some very unsafe driving.

The Dangers of Distracted Driving

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, every day in the United States, more than 9 people are killed and more than 1,060 people are injured in crashes involving a distracted driver.

The danger of distracted driving is a real and known threat. Distracted drivers cause serious injuries and claim thousands of lives every year. If you or a loved one is suffering because of injuries caused by a distracted driver, our personal injury attorneys  can help you recover compensation for your pain and suffering. Contact the Seattle personal injury lawyers at Phillips Law Firm today and let us evaluate your case and recommend a course of action.


Texting While Driving - Washington State

In 2011, 1.3 million car accidents were caused by cellphone use. Texting while driving is growing, despite numerous safety ad campaigns and public awareness messages. In fact, 34% of all drivers have admitted to texting while driving and 52% have admitted to talking on the cellphone while driving. What’s even worse, is that a staggering 77% of young adults actually believe that they can safely text and drive.

Texting and driving is a lethal combination. In 2012, an estimated 421,000 people were injured in motor vehicle crashes that involved a distracted driver. This was a 9% increase from 2011. Yet even with these statistics, the majority of drivers still routinely use their cellphone while driving. In fact, at any given moment, an estimated 800,000 drivers are using a hand-held cell phone.

While texting and driving is illegal in Washington State, drivers still continue to engage in this risky behavior. When they do, the increase the likelihood of getting into car crashes by 23x. Why? The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration reported that a texting driver’s eyes are off the road for at least 5 seconds. That is enough time to travel the full length of a football field when traveling at 55mph.

If you want to prevent catastrophic and deadly car accidents, it is important to put down the cellphone and pay attention to the road ahead. Encourage friends and family members to avoid texting or calling you when they know you are in the car driving. If your cellphone is a distraction, consider placing it in the glove box while driving or turning it off completely.

To find more distracted driving statistics visit:

Contact Seattle Personal Injury Lawsuit Attorneys

If a texting driver has injured you or someone you love, an experienced Seattle car accident attorney can help. Texting and driving is not only dangerous, but it is also illegal in Seattle and throughout the State of Washington. Texting drivers should be held accountable for their negligence and the injuries they have caused.

The Seattle car accident injury attorneys at Phillips Law Firm can help. If you are interested in learning more about your legal options, call us at 1-800-708-6000. Our Seattle personal injury attorneys are waiting to assist you 24/7. We offer a free case evaluation and a no fee promise. If we do not recover anything for you, you do not owe us an attorney fee.

The personal injury lawyers at Phillips Law Firm have successfully represented injured individuals and their families in Seattle, Bellevue, Tacoma, Everett, Redmond, South Hill, Bremerton, Shoreline, Woodinville, Lake Stevens, Kent, Federal Way, Olympia, Bellingham, and throughout the State of Washington.


While the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has issued driver distraction guidelines to address visual and manual sources of distraction, there are currently no standards that apply exclusively to cognitive distraction. In June, research was published suggesting that the move to voice-based interactions in vehicles may have the unintended consequence of adversely affecting traffic safety.

The goal of the study, sponsored by the American Automobile Association (AAA), was to establish a standardized framework for measuring and understanding cognitive distraction in the vehicle. Thirty-two participants, ranging in age from 18-33 were involved in the study which consisted of three experiments.

The first experiment served as a control in which participants performed eight tasks without the concurrent operation of a motor vehicle. In the second experiment, participants performed the same eight tasks while operating a high-fidelity driving simulator. In the third experiment, participants performed the eight tasks while driving an instrumented vehicle in a residential area of a city.

In each experiment, the tasks involved;

  • A baseline single-task condition (i.e., no concurrent secondary task)
  • Concurrent listening to the radio
  • Concurrent listening to a book on tape
  • Concurrent conversation with a passenger seated next to the participant
  • Concurrent conversation on a hand-held cell phone
  • Concurrent conversation on a hands-free cell phone
  • Concurrent interaction with a speech-to-text interfaced e-mail system
  • Concurrent performance with an auditory version of the Operation Span (OSPAN) task

With the exception of the hand-held cell phone condition, each task allowed the driver to keep his or her eyes on the road and hands on the steering wheel, so any impairment to driving must be a result of cognitive sources associated with distraction from the task of operating the vehicle.

The data was then used to develop a rating system for cognitive distraction where non-distracted single-task driving represented the low end (Category 1), and the OSPAN task represented the high-end (Category 5) of the scale. In-vehicle activities such as listening to the radio (1.21) or an audio book (1.75) were associated with a small increase in cognitive distraction, the conversation activities of talking to a passenger in the vehicle (2.33) or chatting with a friend on a hand-held (2.45) or hands-free cell phone (2.27) were associated with a moderate increase in cognitive distraction, and the speech-to-text condition (3.06) had a large cognitive distraction rating. These findings can be used to help create scientifically-based policies on driver distractions, particularly as they relate to cognitive distraction resulting from the diversion of attention to other concurrent activities in the vehicle.

Increasingly, automobile manufacturers and third-party providers are offering consumers the ability to utilize voice commands for controlling everything from functions of the vehicle to making dinner reservations. The information gathered from this study show that such voice-based interaction, in some instances, caused driving impairments similar to those associated with drunk driving. The lesson to be learned is that hands-free does not necessarily equal risk-free.

Seattle Car Accident Injury Lawyers that Fight for You

At Phillips Law Firm, our Seattle car accident injury attorneys know that distracted driving is a major cause of automobile accidents in the State of Washington. If you or someone you love is injured in an accident in Seattle, Bellevue, Everett, Tacoma, or throughout the State of Washington, our experienced Seattle injury lawyers can help. Call us at the Phillips Law Firm today for a free consultation and review of your case. Call us at 1-800-708-6000 today.


The Dangers of Distracted Driving


Sending or receiving a text takes a driver’s eyes from the road for an average of 4.6 seconds, the equivalent-at 55 mph-of driving the length of an entire football field, blind.

There are three types of distracted driving, manual, visual and cognitive. Texting while driving is the perfect example of utilizing all three types of distracted driving at once. When you look down at your phone, your eyes are off of the road for an average of 4.6 seconds (visual distraction), during that time your mind is focused on your text message (cognitive distraction), and one or more hands are involved in the actions of the texting motion (physical distraction). At 4.6 seconds of visual distraction at 55 mph, texting while driving is the equivalent of driving an entire length of a football field blind. This is a clear example of why texting while driving is not only dangerous, it kills.

Driving while using a mobile device reduces the amount of brain activity associated with driving by 37%.

When you text while driving you not only endanger yourself, but the people in your vehicle and those on the road around you. Texting while driving increases your risk of getting in an accident by an astonishing 23 percent. Teens under age 20 are most tempted to text while driving with a reported 40% of all American teens admitting to have been in a car when the driver used a cell phone in a way that put people in danger.

Texting While driving is Not the Only Activity under the Distracted Driving Category

According to a HealthDay poll from November 2011, most adults who drive admit to engaging in distracted driving behaviors. This poll included 2,800 American adults and results found that:

  • Approximately 86% of drivers have admitted to occasionally eating or drinking while driving
  • Approximately 37% of drivers have texted while driving at least once, while 18% of drivers have said they have formed the habit of doing it often
  • 41% of adult drivers have set or changed a GPS system while driving, and 21% do it “more frequently”
  • Approximately 36% of adult drivers have used a map as road guidance while driving
  • At least 1 out of every 5 drivers have admitted to combing or styling their hair while driving
  • Approximately 14% of drivers have applied makeup while driving
  • Approximately 13% of adult drivers have browsed the Internet while driving

What can you do to stop this behavior?

Distracted driving is currently the number one killer of American teens. If you are a parent, talk to your teen about the dangers of distracted driving and take a pledge together in an effort to end distracted driving. Safety starts with you. Have a serious conversation with your loved ones and explain what they mean to you and how you don’t want to lose them in an accident.

Get started with your free case evaluation!

At Phillips Law Firm our attorneys are dedicated to getting you justice and compensation you deserve. Call Phillips Law Firm at 1-800-708-6000, we are waiting to assist you 24/7, offering a free case evaluation. Remember our no fee promise. If we do not recover anything for you, you do not owe us an attorney fee

If you or a loved one has been involved in an accident, find out more about how Phillips Law Firm can help you. If someone you love was killed because of a distracted driver, find out more about our wrongful death attorneys here.