defective product lawyer

Boy injured on Virginia Beach fair ride

by los | July 9th, 2010

July 1, 2010

A boy riding “The Extreme” at a Virginia Beach fair injured his shoulder, according to WVEC.

The ride was shut down and re-inspected by Virginia Beach officials, and it was deemed safe.

According to the ride superintendent, riders should make sure they’ve had a physical in the past year.

The injured boy is expected to be OK.

Read more.

What concerns do you have about Virginia Beach carnival rides? Do you think Virginia Beach safety officials do enough to ensure that these rides are safe for everyone?

If you or someone you know has been the victim of a Virginia Beach defective product, the Virginia Beach lawyers at Lowell Stanley can help.

Liquid fertilizer spilled as result of Virginia defective product

by los | June 8th, 2009

June 4, 2009

The Virginian-Pilot reported more than 2 million gallons of liquid fertilizer spilled as a result of a Virginia defective product in November 2008.

The liquid fertilizer was stored in a fertilizer tank at full capacity along Elizabeth River when the Virginia defective product collapsed and caused the spill.

Safety experts discovered defective welding was the cause for the collapse of the Virginia defective product.

Further inspections were made after the accident occurred with the Virginia defective product. Three other liquid fertilizer tanks were found with defective welding as well as numerous violations of state codes.

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The defective product attorneys at Lowell Stanley can help if you were injured by a Virginia defective product.

Virginia defective products pose problems for holiday shopping season

by los | November 9th, 2007

November 9, 2007

The Roanoke Times reported that parents need to be careful to avoid buying Virginia defective products with unsafe levels of lead this holiday shopping season. The millions of toy recalls recently have made parents with small children wary and unsure how to avoid bringing home defective products that may harm their kids.

A local woman used her lead-testing equipment to test the toys at an area elementary school, finding over 15 percent of the toys had unsafe levels of lead in them. Parents are encouraged to throw out old toys with chipped paint or deteriorating plastic.

More tips on how to avoid harmful Virginia defective products in the shopping season or clean them out of the house can be found in the article at the link below.

Read More:
http://www.roanoke.com/news/roanoke/wb/138830