The chemotherapy drug Taxotere is incredibly toxic. While it does what it is intended to do in terms of fighting cancer it also causes further injury in approximately 10% of female patients. The injury is known as permanent alopecia which means permanent hair loss. The hair is lost all over the body: scalp, eyebrows, eyelashes and pubic hair. This can be devastating to a female and can cause endless embarrassment, emotional torment and psychological suffering. Other areas of the victims life can be negatively impacted as the permanent alopecia can lead to failed marriages, relationships, depression, etc. If you have been a victim of permanent alopecia please contact our team of Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Taxotere injury attorneys as they are currently handling Taxotere lawsuits.
Our team of Philadelphia Pennsylvania Taxotere settlement lawyers handle Taxotere lawsuits in all 50 states and Washington D.C. including Texas, New York, Florida and California.
Grounds For Taxotere Lawsuits
In mass tort injury claims involving permanent hair loss due to the chemotherapy medications Taxotere, Docetaxel and Docefrez the grounds for filing a lawsuit are slightly different than in a personal injury case such as a car accident case. In Taxotere lawsuits there are usually not lost wage components. Benefits and damages in Taxotere lawsuits normally stem from the pain and suffering attributed to having permanently lost the hair.
To discuss your Taxotere lawsuit please contact our Pittsburgh Taxotere permanent hair loss lawyers. They offer free consultations and charge no fees if they do not recover on your behalf.
The Pennsylvania Taxotere lawsuit lawyers on our team are skilled Pennsylvania Trial Attorneys and they serve those injured throughout all of Pennsylvania including Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Allentown, Erie, Reading, Upper Darby, Scranton, Bethlehem, Lower Merion Township, Lancaster, Bensalem Township, Abington Township, Harrisburg, Altoona, York, State College, Wilkes-Barre, Norristown, Chester, Warminster and Williamsport.