You will be vital in your case involving Mirena as you keep us abreast of updates in your medical treatment and physical treatment. And if your case does not settle, you may also have to be present at the trial, depending on which stage it reaches.
Between 1997 and 2012, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) reportedly received more than 45,000 complaints that involved the IUD. This information was published in an Adverse Event report on December 18, 2012.
If a recovery is made, the Firm usually receives a percentage of the total. Your lawyer will walk you through the fee arrangement in detail when you sign a retainer agreement at the beginning of the process.
No. Since claims over Mirena complications that could have been prevented if Bayer had adequately warned about the possibility for its product to cause harmful side effects, many of which stemmed from the spontaneous migration of the IUD, your doctor will not be included in the case you file. To qualify for filing a lawsuit, your Mirena side effects must have occurred after your IUD was properly inserted bya doctor.
After you’ve experienced a Mirena complication, the first thing you need to do is obtain medical records of all your expenses and appointments. Once you file a claim, this information will serve as vital evidence to your case.
Although recent media reports revealed this year that the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has received at least 70,0000 adverse event reports stemming from the IUD since it entered the market in 2000, a Mirena recall has not been issued. As women continue to file lawsuits and complaint reports, however, calls for one are likely to rise.