Call freephone 0800 884 0321
No Win No Fee
What does 'No Win, No Fee' mean? No Win, No Fee is an agreement between you and your Lawyer or Solicitor that means if your claim is not successful, your Lawyer is not paid for the work that has been done.
If you win your claim, your Lawyer is paid part of their fees by the losing party, which is usually an insurance company.
To find out if your claim can be dealt with on a No Win, No Fee basis, call Claims Direct for a free consultation on freephone 0800 884 0321 or start your claim online and we will call you.
‘No Win, No Fee’ agreements are also known as Conditional Fee Agreements, which have been helping people injured through no fault of their own, to access the justice system since 1995.
What is a No Win, No Fee Lawyer?
At Claims Direct our team of No Win, No Fee Personal Injury Lawyers includes specialist Solicitors that take on personal injury and medical negligence cases based on the merits of each individual case and its likely success rate. The success rate tells the Lawyer if they can take the case on a ‘No Win, No Fee’ basis or not.
If you are not sure whether or not you have a claim, just contact us and we’ll be happy to help you.
We know that claiming compensation may feel a bit scary, especially if you want to claim compensation from your employer or a big company; but the laws are in place to protect you.
Making a personal injury claim is nothing to be ashamed of – No Win No Fee agreements are intended to help people injured in everyday accidents to get the compensation and rehabilitation support they need to get their lives back on track.
If you want to take action that could mean another blameless person is prevented from suffering the same personal injuries, call Claims Direct for a free consultation on freephone 0800 884 0321 or start your claim online and we'll call you.
Phone lines are open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Claims Direct is one of the largest personal injury claims management companies in the UK, with specialist Personal Injury Solicitors in England, Scotland and Wales.