I was also motivated to do this work because it helps get dangerous products off the market and to reform dangerous practices.
Seattle, Wash. (PRWEB) September 22, 2009
Seattle personal injury trial lawyer Corrie Yackulic has moved on after nearly 20 years at personal injury law firm Schroeter Goldmark & Bender to launch her own personal injury law practice in Seattle. The Corrie Yackulic Law Firm, PLLC is open for business at 315 Fifth Avenue South, and the firm's new website is online at http://www.cjylaw.com.
"I became a plaintiffs' lawyer in 1990 because I wanted to help individuals obtain just compensation from corporations and insurance companies responsible for my clients' harm," Ms Yackulic explained. "I was also motivated to do this work because it helps get dangerous products off the market and to reform dangerous practices."
Corrie Yackulic follows in a family tradition of personal injury law representation. Her father, Arthur C. Johnson and her brother, Derek C. Johnson, are plaintiff personal injury lawyers in their hometown of Eugene, Oregon. Both Ms Yackulic and her father received their legal training from Harvard Law School.
This year Ms Yackulic was honored with an invitation to Washington SuperLawyers, a listing of preeminent attorneys in each state as chosen by their peers and through the independent research of Law & Politics magazine. Corrie Yackulic is also proud to be AV® Peer Review RatedSM by Martindale-Hubbell®, an indication that a lawyer has the highest ethical standards and professional ability.
About The Firm
Based in Seattle, the Corrie Yackulic Law Firm, PLLC is a plaintiff's personal injury law firm serving clients in the Puget Sound, Tri-Cities, and Bellingham areas of Washington State. Their practice areas include maritime injuries, construction accidents, automobile (including pedestrian, bicycle, and motorcycle) accidents, products liability, toxic torts, and medical and nursing home malpractice cases. Firm principal Corrie J. Yackulic has represented victims of catastrophic injuries for nearly two decades.