What’s the difference between a wrongful death lawsuit and a wrongful life lawsuit?

Personal Injury Attorney Ben Schwartz explains the difference in a wrongful life lawsuit and a wrongful death lawsuit.

Hi, I’m Attorney Ben Schwartz,

Today we’re going to answer a viewer question from Jen in Baltimore, Maryland. Jen wrote in and she said essentially, “What’s the difference between a wrongful death lawsuit and a wrongful life lawsuit?” I thought, boy that’s a really good question, that’s a really good topic to do a video on. So, Jen thank you for writing in and asking that question.

Here is what a wrongful death case is. If you have a family member and your family member was killed as a result of the negligence or the wrongdoing of another person or a corporation, then under the laws of the state where the incident occurred or the laws of the state that apply. You may have a right to bring a lawsuit for the wrongful death, for the death of your family member. In that lawsuit, you may be able to collect things like the cost of the support that that family member would have provided to you if he or she lived and continued working and continued generating income that would have been used to support you and your lifestyle. You may be able to collect a benefit for burial expenses for your family member. You may be able to collect an award of compensation for the anguish that you have had to deal with as a result of the loss of your family member due to that defendant’s negligence. That’s a wrongful death case.

Now the law is different from state to state. Every state in the United States is going to have a somewhat different law and it’s a matter of state law.

A wrongful life lawsuit is also a matter of state law. A wrongful life lawsuit is a case where parents bring a lawsuit say against the doctor or a child brings a lawsuit against the doctor and essentially they are saying that hey if you had acted reasonably, if you had not been negligent in the care that you rendered while the mother was pregnant, we would have discovered that the baby had some terrible defect and we would have terminated the pregnancy and because you didn’t catch the birth defect then the baby was carried to term. There are millions of dollars, potentially, in medical expenses that this child is going to have over the course of her or his lifetime. We think it’s the negligence of the doctor in letting you know, letting the fetus become an infant, become an individual become a person that caused all these damages.

You may agree or you may disagree with the question of whether people should be able to bring a wrongful life lawsuit. That’s something that I think a lot of people are gonna not be able to come together on. The reason I think that is because many state legislators can’t come together to make a determination whether this is the type of lawsuit that should be allowed to exist. In some states, you can bring a wrongful life lawsuit and in some states you can’t. In some state’s it’s something that is barred. In some states it’s something that is allowed. I think it’s one of these types of cases that I’ve never handled one and I don’t think I ever would. But it’s something that I think is interesting to be aware of.

If you are a citizen in the United States, you ought to be aware that not only is there such a thing as a wrongful death lawsuit, but in some states, there is such a thing as a wrongful life lawsuit.

Anyways, Jen in Baltimore, Maryland I think that’s a great question. I hope I answered your question. If you have a question for me, my name is Ben Schwartz. I’m always interested in insightful and interesting questions having to do with the law, personal injury litigation, wrongful death litigation, criminal defense, anything that you think would make for an interesting video, that would be informative and educational and maybe a little bit interesting too, send me an email below.

Thanks for watching!

What’s the difference between a wrongful death lawsuit and a wrongful life lawsuit?

Office Locations - Personal Injury Lawyer

Click or Call 1-855-TIP-THE-SCALES

We have offices conveniently located to provide expert legal representation in Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

Dover, Delaware
(302) 678-8700
1140 & 1126 South State Street
Dover, Delaware 19901
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Bethany Beach, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
34026 Coastal Highway
Bethany Beach, DE 19930
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Dagsboro, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
30838 Vines Creek Road, Unit 3
Dagsboro, DE 19939
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Wilmington, Delaware
(302) 654-4930
1525 Delaware Ave.
Wilmington, Delaware 19806
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Havertown, Pennsylvania
(610) 853-4888
850 West Chester Pike Suite 205
Havertown, Pennsylvania 19083
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
(267) 675-7015
One Liberty Place
1650 Market Street
36th Floor
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103
Directions & Map
Baltimore, Maryland
(410) 385-5259
111 S. Calvert St.
27th Floor
Baltimore, MD 21202
Directions & Map
Salisbury, Maryland
(410) 546-6415
Suite 500-A, 100 East Main Street
Salisbury, Maryland 21801
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map

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What happens if the cops don’t read me my rights?

Do you know your constitutional rights?

I’m Attorney Ben Schwartz,

Today we’re going to answer a viewer question from Rhonda in Wilmington, Delaware. Rhonda wrote in, and she asked essentially, “In a criminal case, what happens if the cops don’t read me my rights?”

It’s a good question, and I have to tell you that it is a question that comes up very, very frequently in the context of criminal defense cases. People have been arrested. The police officers followed a procedure, but the person who was arrested questions whether it was the right procedure, or the proper procedure, or the constitutional procedure to follow. So, in criminal cases, we oftentimes are asked to evaluate, “Did the police officer does something wrong when they did not read me my rights?”

All right. Let’s back up and talk about Miranda versus Arizona. Miranda v. Arizona was a United States Supreme Court case, and basically what it said was that the police officer who arrests you, who has you in custodial interrogation, has to advise you of certain rights before you can be interrogated, if the material, if the stuff you say is going to be entered into evidence in a criminal trial against you. You, as a United States citizen, have the right to remain silent. You have the right not to talk to the cops at all. You have a right to an attorney, and you have other rights, constitutional rights, very important constitutional rights. What the United States
Supreme Court said was the police officer has to advise you of your rights, and you have to make a waiver, you have to waive your rights before you talk to the police, if the police are going to use that evidence, the statements that you make, the material that you say, if they’re going to use that evidence against you.

So, people oftentimes get arrested and the police do not read them their rights, but honestly, if the police don’t read you your rights and they don’t interrogate you, they don’t ask you any questions, they just arrest you without doing the interrogation, then what difference does it make? If you’re not trying to get a court to throw out your statements, if you’re not trying to get a court to suppress your confession, then what difference does it make if the police arrest you without reading you your rights?

This is a question in many cases, and it’s a question that if you’ve been arrested, and the police did not read you your rights, you need to have a conversation with your criminal defense attorney to see if it gives you anything, any grounds to stand on to defend the case or to file a motion to suppress.

Rhonda in Wilmington, Delaware, I’m speaking to you now. If it’s a situation in your case where you were brought in by the police, you were in custody, the police interrogate you, they ask you questions, and you make a statement implicating yourself in a crime, and that’s the basis for the arrest, then you do have the right to file a motion to suppress your statement, or to suppress your confession, meaning to get it out of evidence, so that the jury never hears it. If the police interrogated you before you gave that confession, before you gave that statement, then they did the right thing, and maybe you don’t have the right to file that motion. If it’s a situation where you were brought into custody by the police and they never asked you any questions, they already had the arrest warrant, they already have all the evidence they need, and they aren’t interrogating you, they don’t read you the Miranda Rights, then maybe it’s not a situation where it gives you anything to go on; maybe it doesn’t give you a defense.

But that’s the issue. The issue is, if you’re saying, “I was arrested and I was not read my rights,” the issue comes down to was it a custodial interrogation where you made a statement that needs to be excluded or suppressed so that the jury never hears it? If they didn’t read you your Miranda Rights, if they didn’t get a valid waiver of your rights, then maybe the question is yes. Yes, you can suppress it. Yes, they did something wrong. If they didn’t interrogate you and you didn’t make a statement and they didn’t read you your rights, then maybe you got nothing. It’s something that you have to look at on a case by case basis. If you’ve been arrested and charged with a crime, wherever you are, whatever jurisdiction you’re in, I would highly, highly suggest that you get yourself a Top Flight Criminal Defense Attorney and raise this issue with her or with him.

Rhonda, I appreciate you sending in that question. If you’re watching this video and you have questions for me about the law, about criminal defense, about personal injury or wrongful death cases, please send me an email.

Thanks for watching.

Is It Possible To Buy More Auto Insurance Than You Need?

Attorney Ben Schwartz gives his thoughts to a viewer in Havertown, Pennsylvania about buying  more auto insurance than he needs.

Is It Possible To Buy More Auto Insurance Than You Need?

I’m Attorney Ben Schwartz,

Today we’re going to take a viewer question. This is from Glenn in Havertown, Pennsylvania. Glenn wrote-in, he said that he heard a Safe Auto radio ad about people buying more auto insurance than they need. Essentially, the ad said you should call Safe Auto because you may be buying more insurance than you need, and they can save you money by reducing the amount of insurance that you have. “Is it even possible to buy more auto insurance than you need?”

I think that is a wonderful question, Glenn. I really appreciate you writing-in with it and I have to tell you that it depends on why you’re buying auto insurance. If you don’t care about what happens after an auto accident, you don’t care about getting your medical bills paid, you don’t care about coverage for personal injuries, you don’t care about whether your lost wages get paid, you don’t really care if your car gets fixed or not, if you don’t care about any of that, and you’re solely trying to meet state minimum insurance standards, then I suppose maybe you could buy more auto insurance than you really need.

The truth of the matter is, I don’t really care about minimum auto insurance limits. My suggestion is that you never buy the minimum insurance limits. My suggestion is that if you’re looking to protect yourself and your family, you should buy the maximum available coverage that the insurance company will sell you, within reason. In other words, within your ability to pay that premium.

If you can afford a one-hundred thousand dollar insurance policy and it doesn’t cause you to be unable to put food on the table, it doesn’t cause you to be unable to pay the rent or the mortgage, that’s worth considering. If you can afford to buy a million-dollar insurance policy or a million-dollar umbrella insurance policy, that is worth considering as well.

What you have to understand is that insurance is there to protect you. The insurance is there to pay your medical expenses after a catastrophic accident. The insurance is there to cover your lost wages while you’re unable to work after a catastrophic accident. The insurance is there to pay your family in the case of your demise from a catastrophic accident. The insurance isn’t really there for mundane everyday problems. You get a scratch on your bumper and you want to go to the body shop and get it fixed, that’s something you may be able to afford to pay out of pocket. You don’t buy insurance to cover something you’re able to afford to pay out of pocket. You buy insurance to cover the real catastrophes that could happen.

So, in my book, as a personal injury attorney who constantly handles automobile accident personal injury claims, no absolutely not, you cannot buy too much insurance. It’s just a balancing act between what you can reasonably afford in the form of a premium versus how much you can obtain in the way of coverage.

Here’s my offer to you, email me when you buy your auto policy, they will give you a declarations page. If you would like me to review your declarations page, look at the amount of coverage that you have, and give you some pointers on what coverage exists, what coverage may be meaningful for you and important for you in the case of an accident, send me an email and attach your declaration page, I’ll be more than happy to take a look at it.

You’ve got a case, and your case is worth $75,000, the at-fault driver has insurance, but they’ve only got $25,000, who makes up the difference? Well, if you purchased a significant uninsured motorist, underinsured motorist policy, your insurance company may make up the difference. These are important insurance coverages and you should understand your rights when it comes to insurance coverage and your limitations when it comes to the insurance policy you bought.

In no event in my imagination could anyone ever overbuy insurance coverage. It’s a fake problem made up by the insurance company to try and sell people minimum insurance policies at the lowest cut-rate that they can. Don’t believe the hype, contact a personal injury lawyer in your jurisdiction if you have questions about your auto insurance coverage. Get a free consultation and understand what you’re doing when you buy this insurance. That way you are protected, and your family is protected in case of an accident.

Glenn, thank you very much for the question. I’m attorney Ben Schwartz, if you have a question for me, feel free to send me an email.

Office Locations - Personal Injury Lawyer

Click or Call 1-855-TIP-THE-SCALES

We have offices conveniently located to provide expert legal representation in Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

Dover, Delaware
(302) 678-8700
1140 & 1126 South State Street
Dover, Delaware 19901
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Bethany Beach, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
34026 Coastal Highway
Bethany Beach, DE 19930
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Dagsboro, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
30838 Vines Creek Road, Unit 3
Dagsboro, DE 19939
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Wilmington, Delaware
(302) 654-4930
1525 Delaware Ave.
Wilmington, Delaware 19806
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Havertown, Pennsylvania
(610) 853-4888
850 West Chester Pike Suite 205
Havertown, Pennsylvania 19083
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
(267) 675-7015
One Liberty Place
1650 Market Street
36th Floor
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103
Directions & Map
Baltimore, Maryland
(443) 759-3566
Legg Mason Tower
100 International Drive, 23rd Floor
Baltimore, MD 21202
Directions & Map
 
Salisbury, Maryland
(410) 546-6415
Suite 500-A, 100 East Main Street
Salisbury, Maryland 21801
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map

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Top Three Podcasts For Personal Injury Trial Lawyers

Personal Injury Attorney Ben Schwartz gives us his top three podcasts for Personal Injury Trial Lawyers.

Top Three Podcasts For Personal Injury Trial Lawyers

Hi, I’m attorney Ben Schwartz,

Today we’re going to do a topic that is near and dear to my heart. It’s my top three podcasts for personal injury lawyers. I want to tell you that I spend a lot of time on the road. I spend a lot of time in my car. I spend a lot of time talking on the phone in my car, but I’ve got offices in multiple areas, offices in Delaware, offices in Maryland; I’ve got offices in Pennsylvania and I’m on the road a lot. I have a pretty spread out legal practice.

When I’m in the car and I’m driving, if I’m not talking on the phone to a client or talking on the phone with another attorney, I like to listen to podcasts. I used to listen to the radio. They took Howard Stern off the radio & I didn’t want to pay for satellite radio. That was a number of years ago. I’ve been a little disgruntled about that ever since, but I’ve discovered podcasts. I go on my iPhone and my iPhone syncs up to the Bluetooth in my car. Instead of listening to the radio, I listen to podcasts.

Recently, I have discovered that there are other trial lawyers out there, other personal injury lawyers out there who are doing podcasting and I find it extremely inspirational. I wanted to do just a short video and hopefully you get some value out of this. If you are a member of the general public and you want to learn more about the behind-the-scenes stuff that personal injury lawyers deal with. If you’re another attorney or maybe you’re a law student, I hope you’ll check out some of these podcasts. For me, it’s kind of like Thomas Edison said, “Success is 1% inspiration and 99% perspiration.” Well, I think that this sort of feeds into the 1% inspiration, because when I get to hear a podcast, when I get to hear an interview by a personal injury lawyer with another very successful lawyer who’s talking about his trials, who’s talking about things that happen in trial, or trial techniques, or strategies, it really gets me amped-up. It gets me excited and it gets me excited to go do good work for my clients.

Here’s my top three podcasts:

Number one. Under Oath with Rich Lomurro. Rich Lomurro is a personal injury and criminal defense attorney out of Freehold, New Jersey. He’s had a lot of success in his own right, but he started this podcast a couple years ago. He’s done interviews with famous attorneys about famous high profile trials. I’ll give you some examples. In the first couple interviews that he did, the first couple episodes of the podcast, he interviews F. Lee Bailey, and the interview is brilliant. Absolutely wonderful. Bailey talks about the O.J. Simpson trial. He talks about why he believes O.J. Simpson is actually innocent, why he didn’t do it, why he didn’t murder his wife and her friend. He talks about the gambit to get Christopher Darden to try to get O.J. to try on the glove and how that’s much more effective to have the prosecution do it than if it had been done by a defense attorney.

There’s a really good episode with Alan Dershowitz. Alan Dershowitz talks about the Bill Clinton, Monica Lewinsky case. He talks about the Mike Tyson case. He’s got an episode on the McDonalds hot coffee trial as well. He’s got an episode interviewing Tom Mesereau, who was the attorney that represented Michael Jackson. In any event, it’s a very inspiring podcast. If you are a trial lawyer, whether you’re a personal injury lawyer or criminal defense attorney or really any attorney at all, who ever has anything to do with trying cases, I would highly recommend that you listen to Rich Lomurro’s podcast. I get it on my iPhone on the podcast app. It’s probably something that you can get using other apps as well. There’s a website for it: underoathpodcast.com.

The second one that I listen to all the time is Trial Lawyer Nation with Michael Cowen. Basically, Michael Cowen is a personal injury lawyer. He’s a trial lawyer. He’s got a very active, very successful practice. He interviews great trial lawyers about their cases and about their trial strategies. I find it to be very interesting. It’s helpful information. I’m interested not only in getting excited about what I do, but I’m interested in honing my craft. I think other trial lawyers who actually try cases are also interested in honing their craft as well.

He’s got some episodes that are just brilliant. He’s got Keith Mitnick, who’s a Florida trial lawyer from Morgan and Morgan, who’s got a ton of great trial experiences. He’s got Mikal Watts on running a successful law practice. He’s got Joe Fried, who does truck accident litigation. He’s got David Ball, who everyone knows is a jury consultant. He’s an expert in crafting the damages portion of a personal injury or wrongful death case. David Ball, I just listened to the episode, and he talks about finding alignment between what you want and what the jury needs. I think it’s just absolutely a brilliant episode. Anyways, the website for this podcast is: triallawyernation.com.

The third one is a podcast by an attorney named Brian Panish. It’s called Get in the Game. It’s absolutely fantastic. Every time there’s a new episode, I can’t wait to get in the car and drive to one of the offices and hopefully have a long drive or get stuck in traffic and listen to the new Get in the Game episode.

Basically, this is a podcast where Panish interviews top trial lawyers about trial strategies. In one episode, he interviews a guy named Joe Power from Power, Rogers, and Smith. They talk about a couple of cases. One case was a automobile wreck involving an exploding gas tank, and a $100 million verdict. He talks about another medical malpractice case involving double amputations, and a jury verdict of $96 million. It’s interesting to me to hear how other lawyers in other jurisdictions try their cases, the techniques they use, the rules they have to follow, because it’s different from every state, from state-to-state, every state has different rules about how you select a jury; what you can say in your closing argument. I just find it amazing.

Another episode that I thought was really good is the one with Rex Parris, who’s a California personal injury lawyer. He gave a ton of tips on trial strategy. In any event, these were my top three most inspirational podcasts for personal injury, wrongful death trial lawyers. Criminal attorneys too. If you’re an attorney, if you’re a law student, if you’re a member of the general public, check them out. Listen to some of these podcasts and leave me a comment & let me know what you think.

If you know of podcasts that are sort of in the same vein, personal injury lawyers interviewing other personal injury lawyers about trials that they’ve had, about trial techniques or about how they run their personal injury law firm, or if you know of a podcast, if you’ve stumbled upon a podcast involving criminal defense cases, criminal defense attorneys, jury trial techniques and tactics, give me a comment or send me an email below. Thanks for watching.

Office Locations - Personal Injury Lawyer

Click or Call 1-855-TIP-THE-SCALES

We have offices conveniently located to provide expert legal representation in Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

Dover, Delaware
(302) 678-8700
1140 & 1126 South State Street
Dover, Delaware 19901
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Bethany Beach, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
34026 Coastal Highway
Bethany Beach, DE 19930
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Dagsboro, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
30838 Vines Creek Road, Unit 3
Dagsboro, DE 19939
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Wilmington, Delaware
(302) 654-4930
1525 Delaware Ave.
Wilmington, Delaware 19806
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Havertown, Pennsylvania
(610) 853-4888
850 West Chester Pike Suite 205
Havertown, Pennsylvania 19083
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
(267) 675-7015
One Liberty Place
1650 Market Street
36th Floor
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103
Directions & Map
Baltimore, Maryland
(443) 759-3566
Legg Mason Tower
100 International Drive, 23rd Floor
Baltimore, MD 21202
Directions & Map
Salisbury, Maryland
(410) 546-6415
Suite 500-A, 100 East Main Street
Salisbury, Maryland 21801
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map

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How Much Are You Suing For?

Personal Injury Attorney, Ben Schwartz, is going to address the age-old question, “How much are you suing for?” Ben has noticed a trend over the years. Whenever talking to someone about a personal injury lawsuit that might be filed, the first question is always “How much are you suing for?”

It’s a question that he has never been able to figure out how to answer because in the state of Delaware, you don’t sue for a particular amount of money when it comes to pain, suffering, and damages. Most people don’t realize this.

I’m Attorney Ben Schwartz,

Today we’re going to address the age-old question of, “How much are you suing for?” As you may know, if you have been watching these videos, I’m a personal injury lawyer and have my main offices in the state of Delaware. Although I get Maryland personal injury cases, some of the other attorneys in my firm handle Pennsylvania and New Jersey too. The bulk of our personal injury cases are in Delaware.

I have noticed a trend over the years. Whenever I’m talking to someone about a personal injury lawsuit that maybe we filed, the first question is always “How much are you suing for?” It’s a question that I have never been able to figure out how to answer, because in the state of Delaware, you don’t sue for a particular amount of money when it comes to pain and suffering damages and I think most people don’t realize this.

You may be suing for your past medical expenses; you can put a dollar number on that. You may be suing for your future medical expenses and you can hang a dollar sign on that if you get an estimate from an expert. You may be suing for your lost wages; you can put a dollar on that. When it comes to personal injury claims and pain and suffering claims in particular, you can’t put a dollar sign on it.

When I go to trial and I’m presenting the case to the jury, I can’t tell the jury what that pain and suffering claim is worth. I can’t say I think that in other cases like this that I’ve handled, based on other comps, this case should be worth $650,000 dollars. I don’t get to make that statement to the jury. I just give the jury the evidence, paint the picture of my client’s life before the accident, after the accident, and let the jury decide.

I think that is something that is probably unique in Delaware. Most states are not that way. I think in most states you can hang a dollar figure on it. In most states you may even be able to say to the jury, “Here is how much we are suing for…” and in Delaware, it’s different. It’s a frustrating thing from my perspective, because not only does everyone always ask me, “Hey Ben, how much are we suing for?” I have to say to my clients, “I don’t know. I have no idea how much we are suing for; it is whatever the jury’s going to award to us.” So, it’s a strange little wrinkle of Delaware law.

I hope you found this to be informative. If you have questions about Delaware law, please feel free to send me an email. Thanks for watching!

How Much Are You Suing For?

Office Locations - Personal Injury Lawyer

Click or Call 1-855-TIP-THE-SCALES

We have offices conveniently located to provide expert legal representation in Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

Dover, Delaware
(302) 678-8700
1140 & 1126 South State Street
Dover, Delaware 19901
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Bethany Beach, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
34026 Coastal Highway
Bethany Beach, DE 19930
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Dagsboro, Delaware
(855) 847-8437
30838 Vines Creek Road, Unit 3
Dagsboro, DE 19939
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Wilmington, Delaware
(302) 654-4930
1525 Delaware Ave.
Wilmington, Delaware 19806
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Havertown, Pennsylvania
(610) 853-4888
850 West Chester Pike Suite 205
Havertown, Pennsylvania 19083
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
(267) 675-7015
One Liberty Place
1650 Market Street
36th Floor
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103
Directions & Map
Baltimore, Maryland
(443) 759-3566
Legg Mason Tower
100 International Drive, 23rd Floor
Baltimore, MD 21202
Directions & Map
Salisbury, Maryland
(410) 546-6415
Suite 500-A, 100 East Main Street
Salisbury, Maryland 21801
Central Fax: (302) 678-8702
Directions & Map

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