Q: On a saucer that was attached to a snowmobile, I was riding one moon-lit night. Headlamps were blazing. Along came another snowmobile being driven too fast. It passed too close. I guess the driver did not see me. I was terribly injured.
A: People should know that it is a serious violation of law to tow someone behind a snowmobile. This is an awful example of what happens when the law is violated.
But returning to the subject of your injuries, the driver of snowmobile #2 was just like the operator of any other motor vehicle: bound to see what might have been seen by the proper use of his or her senses.
Was driver #2 driving in a manner that unreasonably increased the risk of injury? In this case, we would gather the appropriate information in order to take the position yes – based upon the respective speeds, angles of approach, proximity and sight distances.
This law firm would tell the court: even if the conduct of your party left something to be desired, you did not consent to conduct that, so tragically, was reckless, intentional and grossly negligent.
By: Scott Baron,
Attorney at Law Advertorial
The law responds to changed conditions; exceptions and variations abound. Here, the information is general; always seek out competent counsel. This article shall not be construed as legal advice.
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