The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has found that driver distraction plays a role in over 75 percent of all car accidents. To help prevent these accidents, Arkansas has taken steps, such as enacting Paul’s Law, to curb texting while driving. But texting is far from the only type of distraction that can contribute to car accidents.

If you or a loved one has been injured by a distracted driver, please contact the Duncan Firm, P.A. by calling 877-638-6226 to schedule a free consultation with a dedicated Arkansas car accident attorney.

What Is Distracted Driving?

According to the NHTSA, “Distracted driving is any activity that could divert a person's attention away from the primary task of driving.” This includes things such as:

  • Cellphone use
  • Adjusting a stereo, iPod, or MP3
  • Taking pictures, including selfies
  • Reading a map
  • Programing GPS
  • Eating or drinking
  • Applying makeup or grooming
  • Reading billboards
  • Looking at scenery

The list of possible distractions is endless, but some are far more dangerous than others. If you or a loved one suffers injury due to another driver’s distraction, you need an aggressive Arkansas car accident attorney on your side to help you get every penny you deserve.

You Need an Attorney

Distracted driving is one of the top causes of car crashes in Arkansas, but distraction may not always be obvious. An attorney at the Duncan Firm will carefully investigate your wreck to identify all of its causes. We will use this information to build a strong case on your behalf and fight to get you the full compensation you are due.

Going it alone puts you at the mercy of insurance companies who place profit over people. Our car accident attorneys place justice above all and are prepared to take your case as far as necessary to ensure you get maximum compensation.

To schedule a free consultation, please call 877-638-6226 or contact us online today. Based in Little Rock, the attorneys at the Duncan Firm assist victims of car accidents throughout Arkansas and West Tennessee.