Leading Justice is a full-service marketing company working with law firms on a cash-buy basis to sign up fully-qualified, fraud-free hernia mesh cases. Here at Leading Justice, we can custom-tailor your firm’s hernia mesh advertising needs and help you sign up cases via internal cash buys. Our clients simply pay an agency fee to cover the cost of hernia mesh advertising, plus a fee for each case we sign, and any data we generate for your firm belongs to you. In addition, we cross-qualify all of our contacts, which means any data we generate that doesn’t qualify for the target campaign is reviewed to determine whether it is eligible for another type of claim. By using advanced approaches to target contacts specifically related to hernia mesh use and side effects like pain, infection, adhesion, obstruction and perforation, Leading Justice will increase your firm’s hernia mesh caseload. If you are interested in helping victims of alleged hernia mesh side effects, our direct advertising strategies and extensive consumer reach at Leading Justice give you the competitive edge and confidence you need to allocate your full budget, knowing that your money is being used the best way possible.
Each and every law firm we work with at Leading Justice plays an important role in determining how we classify claims as qualified or not. While our experience working alongside plaintiff law firms helps us recognize a great case when we see one, we will customize our hernia mesh case intake specifications to the exact criteria you are seeking. So, if your firm has specific hernia mesh qualifying case criteria you would like us to use, we can train our intake specialists to apply the criteria to each phone call and email they receive. By getting rid of the middle man, Leading Justice offers clients an opportunity for internal cash buys of hernia mesh data with zero chance of fraud.
Hernia Mesh Side Effect Litigation
Hernia mesh is a sterile, woven device implanted in the body to repair a hernia, a condition in which an organ, intestine or fatty tissue protrudes through a hole in the surrounding muscle or connective tissue, most often in the abdominal wall. The mesh, typically made from a synthetic plastic-like material called polypropylene, is surgically implanted over the hernia as a “patch,” and relies on scar tissue to grow into the mesh to permanently fix it in place, thereby reinforcing the abdominal wall. However, hernia mesh devices have been linked to a host of severe complications, including mesh erosion, infection, chronic pain, mesh shrinkage, hernia recurrence, bowel obstruction, bleeding and organ perforation, and plaintiffs involved in the growing hernia mesh litigation allege that the polypropylene used in hernia mesh devices is “biologically incompatible with human tissue.”
Because polypropylene can cause damage to the surface of any organ it comes in contact with, hernia mesh makers, like Ethicon, began applying various types of coatings to their hernia mesh, calling them “composite” mesh devices, and claiming that the coating would provide a layer of protection between the polypropylene and the bowel. As more information came to light about the potential risks of polypropylene, the popularity of composite mesh devices increased dramatically, despite a lack of reliable data on the safety of the devices. Today, even with this extra layer of protection, hernia mesh devices have been linked to a potential increased risk of serious and possibly even life-threatening complications. There are more than 350,000 hernia repairs performed every year in the United States, and many of these procedures use potentially dangerous hernia mesh devices that have not been adequately tested.