Workplace Compensation Lawyers

When you’ve been injured at work, you deserve the best legal advice. Our workplace compensation lawyers will advise you on your entitlements and how to claim them. 

No Upfront Costs

No Win No Fee

99% Success Formula

Workplace Compensation Lawyers

When you’ve been injured at work, you deserve the best legal advice. Our workplace compensation lawyers will advise you on your entitlements and how to claim them.

No Upfront Costs

No Win No Fee

99% Success Formula

What am I Entitled to?

Medical Expenses

Lump sum payment

Loss of income

Household domestic assistance expenses

What's the Process?

We will listen carefully to your situation and how we can help you maximise your compensation entitlements. We will make sure you actually understand your entitlements and how to claim them.

Obtain relevant documents to support your claim and maximise your compensation entitlements. We will strengthen your claim to the maximum possible way to show the other side our commitment in getting you the best possible result.

Negotiate with the other side to settle or resolve your claim for the best result whilst keeping you informed and updated. If the matter does not settle with the other side then we will give you the most straight forward advice on your best options with proceeding to court.

FREE Claim Assessment

Frequently Asked Questions?

Firstly, contact your employer and report that you had a workplace injury and then complete and submit a Workers injury claim form. Your GP (General Practitioner) will also need to complete a Work Cover Medical Certificate in support of that Workers injury claim form.

Claims for lump sum compensation for injuries are based your permanent impairment. In order to receive compensation by way of a lump sum, your physical injuries need to be 11% whole person impairment or greater. If you have primary psychological injuries, 15% is the limit to claim lump sum compensation. You are not entitled to receive permanent impairment compensation for secondary psychological injuries.

You need to provide your details, injury details such as the injury date, description of injury and where the injury occurred. You also need to provide details about your employment such as the name of the employer that was paying your wages when you were injured, details of occupation and when you started working there. You’ll also need to provide your pay details such as how much you were earning and how many hours you were working prior to your injury date. You’ll also need to provide details treatment and return to work details, and your employers details. Your employer will also need sign the work injury claim form.

If your injuries are assessed at 15% whole person impairment or greater and the injuries were as a result of your employers’ negligence, you may be able to make a work injury damages claim. A work injury damages claim allows for you to claim your future loss of earnings until the age of retirement by way of a lump sum payment. That means that the insurer would essentially pay an advanced amount based on your capacity to work and your pre accident wages until the age of retirement. Sometimes it may not be the best decision to settle a work injury damages claim because your medical expenses would no longer be covered by the insurance company.

Payments are calculated based on your age, severeness of your injuries, the medical expenses and the amount of time you will not be able to work because of your injuries/sickness. Our experienced personal injury lawyers specialise in workers compensation and may give you estimate compensation payout according to your case.

Exempt workers include police officers, paramedics and fire fighters. They do not have the threshold for physical lump sum impairment. They are able to claim permanent impairment if their assessment for physical injuries are greater than 0% whole person impairment. They are also able to claim compensation for pain and suffering if your injury is assessed at being 10% or greater. Generally exempt workers are entitled to weekly benefits based on their current weekly wage rate before the work related injury during 26 weeks. After the first 26 weeks, the weekly benefit paid becomes a fixed rate, which is called ‘statutory rate’ or 90% of your average weekly earnings.

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