Many families are spending the extended holiday weekend at hotels and motels around the Louisville area. Weather permitting, some may enjoy taking a dip in the pool. But should they?
You and your spouse are approaching a milestone anniversary and have planned a romantic cruise vacation. Accordingly, you arranged for your teenager to spend the week with relatives to ensure supervision is maintained.
While the United States may be mostly thawing out from its inundation by wintry weather, winter may not be through having its way with us yet here in Kentucky. We could have weeks of nasty weather up ahead -- and a lot of slip-and-fall accidents on icy walks.
Suppose you took your car in for an oil change. You sat in the waiting area and read old magazines for a few minutes while the mechanics swapped out your oil filter and replaced the oil. When they called your name, you stood and walked up to the desk to pay the cashier.
If you get injured in an accident on somebody else's property, you may want to recover financially what you lost, whether that be lost wages from time off of work or compensation for your pain and suffering. But you also may have numerous reasons why you don't want to sue the at-fault driver or property owner.
The country may be divided into two sections — those who can't wait to dash out into the madness of Black Friday to snatch up incredible deals and those who snuggle up on the couch in their pajamas and shake their heads at such folly.
If you are taking an August vacation with your kids, you don't want a preventable tragedy to mar your holiday. One potentially lethal situation to avoid is suction entrapment.
Young kids love to visit playgrounds with their parents and other caregivers. You can see the joy on the youngsters' faces as they fly high in the air on the swings and shoot down the slides.
Several Kentucky residents who were seriously injured in a Daytona Beach amusement park accident have retained an attorney to represent them in the matter.
A nightmare scenario recently unfolded for prospective parents in a neighboring state.