Choose a Team That Will Fight for You
According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, nearly 30 people die every day in the United States due to drunk driving. This amounts to over 10,000 drunk driving-related fatalities every year. Hundreds of people are injured or killed in drunk driving accidents in the U.S. every day. According to drunk driving statistics published in 2017, the issue of drunk driving is so common, that “one out of every three people in the world will be involved in a drunk driving crash at least once during their life.”
When alcohol enters a person’s bloodstream, it alters brain normal functions—such as judgment, coordination, and reflexes—all of which are vital to the safe operation of a motor vehicle. Driving under the influence inhibits a person’s ability to be aware of other drivers on the road, follow speed limits, and abide by other traffic laws.
If you suffered severe injuries in a drunk driving accident, or if an intoxicated driver killed someone you love, you could be eligible to recover compensation. At The Dixon Injury Firm, our St. Louis Drunk Driving Accident Lawyers are ready to fight for your rights and will work tirelessly to hold the negligent drunk driver accountable. Our St. Louis drunk driving accident lawyers have a proven record of success in all types of car accident claims; we have secured more than $50 million for our clients, and we are dedicated to obtaining justice on behalf of victims of drunk drivers throughout Missouri.
How Our Firm Can Help You After a Drunk Driving Accident
Although drunk driving accidents have been on a steady decline over the past decade, more than 10,000 lives are still claimed in drunk driving accidents in the U.S. every year. In non-fatal drunk driving crashes, victims and their families often still struggle with lasting damages from the accident, whether financial (medical bills, loss of income, etc.), emotional (trauma, PTSD, depression, etc.), or physical (disabling injuries) in nature.
If you were injured in a drunk driving crash and are struggling with the effects of the accident, you don’t have to struggle alone. Under Missouri’s injury statute and traffic laws, the at-fault driver could be liable for any harm or losses you experienced as a result of the crash. Our St. Louis drunk driving accident lawyers can help you file a personal injury or wrongful death claim against the drunk driver’s insurance company and seek compensation for your damages.
Depending on the circumstances of your accident, as well as the resulting injuries and losses, this may include compensation for damages such as:
- Emergency medical treatment
- Ambulance fees
- Emergency room/hospital fees
- Ongoing and future medical care
- Rehabilitation therapy
- Counseling services
- Medications and medical equipment
- Modifications to a home
- Loss of earning capacity/disability
- Pain and suffering
- Emotional distress and trauma
- Lost income/wages, including future lost earnings
In some cases, it may also be possible to secure punitive damages. These damages are meant to punish individuals who commit acts of egregious negligence or misconduct, as well as to help ensure future accidents of the same nature do not occur again.
Related Auto Accident Cases:
- Autonomous Vehicle Accidents
- Bad Weather Auto Accidents
- Brake Malfunction Accidents
- Chain-Reaction Car Accident
- Distracted Driving Accident
- Elderly Driver Auto Accident
- Failure to Yield Auto Accident
- Fender Bender Accidents
- Head-On Collisions
- Hit & Runs
- Parking Lot Accidents
- Rear-End Accidents
- Rental Car Accidents
- Road Construction Accidents
- Side Impacts
- Texting & Driving
- Tire Blowouts
- Underinsured Motorists
- Uninsured Motorists
- Whiplash Auto Accidents
- Wrong-Way Crashes
Defining Drunk Driving in Missouri
Criminal Definition of Driving While Intoxicated in the St. Louis Area
Despite a steady decline in motor vehicle accident fatalities over the past 20 years, the United States still has twice the average car crash fatality rate as other high-income countries. Why? Because nearly one-third of car accident deaths involve drunk driving.
Driving under the influence of alcohol is generally defined by Missouri criminal law. Missouri describes the offense of driving while intoxicated (DWI) as operating a vehicle while in an intoxicated condition (Mo. Rev. Stat. § 557.010). If the offender causes a car accident resulting in personal injuries or death, driving while intoxicated is a felony punishable by imprisonment. Importantly, even one drink can result in an intoxicated condition triggering the criminal penalties outlined in § 557.010. For Metro East drivers, Illinois has similar laws criminalizing driving under the influence (DUI).
Alcohol often mixes poorly with certain prescription medications or combines with driver fatigue to create severe driver incapacitation. However, the law allows courts to presume the driver was excessively intoxicated if a non-commercial driver had a blood alcohol content (BAC) of over 0.08 percent, a commercial driver had a BAC of over 0.04 percent, or a driver under the age of 21 had a BAC of over 0.02 percent.
St. Louis civil courts use this criminal definition to define drunk driving, but DWI charges aren’t necessary to recover damages for injuries caused by intoxicated drivers. Drivers with less than the legal BAC limit might still be liable for driving under the influence and causing personal injuries. Civil and criminal standards differ, although experienced DWI injury lawyers can generally use criminal convictions to request accelerated negligence judgments under negligence per se principles.
Civil Claims for Drunk Driving Injuries
Civil courts do not impose criminal penalties on offenders. Instead, judges may award financial damages to victims of St. Louis drunk driving accidents or their families. There is no civil claim called drunk driving, so personal injury lawyers generally file negligence, gross negligence, or wrongful death tort claims.
Gross negligence—often called recklessness—is the closest civil equivalent to criminal DWI charges. These claims allege that the driver acted with reckless disregard for the life and safety of others by operating the vehicle while intoxicated.
Recklessness claims differ from general negligence litigation because they allow claimants to demand punitive damages. This means victims injured by St. Louis drunk drivers might request additional financial awards to punish offenders for acting recklessly.
Impact of Alcohol on Driving Abilities
Drunk driving causes over 10,000 fatalities each year because alcohol drastically impacts drivers’ physical and mental functions.
Consider the following impact of alcohol on drivers compiled by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA):
- BAC of 0.02 percent (about one or two drinks) – Declined ability to multitask, such as see stop signs and hit breaks simultaneously, loss of judgment, impaired visual function
- BAC of 0.05 percent (about two or three drinks) – Loss of certain muscle control, including eye focus, reduced alertness, increased risk-taking, reduced physical coordination, difficulty seeing objects
- BAC of 0.08 percent (about three or four drinks) – Increased loss of muscle control—including lost balance, vision, hearing, speech, and reaction time—impaired concentration and perception, lost reasoning skills, reduced self-control, decreased ability to process visual stimuli and information
- BAC of 0.10 percent or above (more than four drinks in quick succession) – Lost ability to maintain lane position and brake, lost visual and auditory processing abilities, vomiting, and potentially losing consciousness behind the wheel
The driver’s weight, physical health, and actual alcohol consumption, such as drinking beer versus tequila, all impact BAC. One drink can substantially impair reaction times in petite and dehydrated drivers. Many drivers don’t intend to drive drunk, but this does not absolve them of criminal and civil liability.
Car and Truck Accidents Indicating Potential Drunk Driving Liability
Fatigued driving mirrors the symptoms of drunk driving, but some accidents more commonly occur when drivers are intoxicated. Recognizing the signs of impaired driving accidents might help first responders quickly administer field sobriety tests, which might strengthen your legal claims.
Common St. Louis drunk driving accidents include:
- Rollovers – Due to the reduced inhibitions and risk-taking behaviors associated with DWIs, drivers often speed excessively and cannot think critically about sudden turns, hazards, and curves. Such behaviors often result in SUV rollovers and multi-vehicle collisions.
- Off-Road Crashes – Most reports of drivers running through homes or onto sidewalks involve drunk driving, especially when the vehicle causes excessive damage. Fatigue-related drifting accidents may cause the same accidents, but these drivers frequently travel more slowly than drunk drivers causing less overall damage.
- T-Bone (side impact accidents) – Due to reduced reaction times and critical thinking skills, intoxicated drivers often see red lights/stop signs but cannot process their meaning until it’s too late. This often leads to dangerous stoplight and right-of-way crashes.
- Avoidance Crashes – These secondary accidents often happen when safe drivers execute emergency maneuvers to avoid reckless drunk drivers. Such crashes may involve swerving into other driver’s lanes or onto sidewalks. Attorneys might hold these reckless drunk drivers liable, even without direct collisions.
- Head-On Collisions – Severely intoxicated drivers frequently lose sight of lane markers while turning and forget basic driving rules. This may result in drunk drivers traveling the wrong way.
- Crushing Injuries – Drunk drivers can injure innocent claimants without ever leaving the nightclub parking lot. With lost muscle control and perception, drivers may not see pedestrians walking to their vehicles or misjudge pedal pressure, crushing innocent bystanders between other vehicles and buildings.
Many fatal drunk driving crashes result from high-velocity intersection and head-on crashes. Vehicles often absorb the crash force of more common rear-end collisions but not side impacts. Heavier vehicles, such as SUVs and semi-trucks, also contribute to fatal drunk driving accidents due to increased impact force. Dedicated drunk driving accident lawyers in St. Louis might help claimants and their families demand damages after these devastating crashes.
Injuries Commonly Resulting from St. Louis DWI Crashes
Car accidents are a leading cause of traumatic brain injuries and fatalities among adults.
Because speeding increases the likelihood of serious motor vehicle injuries, drunk driving while speeding often results in these life-altering conditions:
- Diffuse axonal and brain stem injuries
- Traumatic brain injuries (TBI)
- Paralysis (paraplegia, quadriplegia, or tetraplegia)
- Third-degree burns
- Punctured lungs
- Facial fractures and lacerations
- Broken legs
- Knee damage
- Herniated discs
- Blindness and hearing loss (physical or due to TBI)
- Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
Many drunk driving accident injuries result in long-term disabilities and excessive medical costs. Debilitating back and neck pain are the most common disabling conditions in the world and frequently occur after drunk driving crashes. High-speed accidents can also result in dangerous car fires causing severe third-degree burns.
Though not always life-threatening, widespread burns often necessitate months of in-patient care, multiple skin graft surgeries, constant pain management, infection and amputation risks, and mental suffering due to scarring. Traumatic brain injuries can suddenly change the claimant’s personality and even result in comas and vegetative states.
The St. Louis drunk driving accident injury lawyers at The Dixon Injury Firm might help claimants or their families hold intoxicated drivers accountable for life-altering trauma or fatal injuries.
Damages Potentially Recoverable After St. Louis Drunk Driving Accidents
According to the Christopher Reeve Foundation, spinal cord injuries result in millions of dollars in lifetime medical costs (not including lost wages, careers, benefits, and mental suffering). Traumatic brain injuries, painful burns, and disabling back pain can also result in potentially bankrupting financial losses. Spouses frequently struggle to live on small disability checks while simultaneously taking loved ones to medical appointments and undertaking additional household responsibilities.
Recovering appropriate damages after drunk driving crashes can help ease families’ financial burdens and improve the claimant’s quality of life. Damages available in personal injury lawsuits, including gross negligence and wrongful death cases, might include the following.
These refer to the claimant’s direct financial losses, which commonly include:
- Medical bills
- Rehabilitation costs
- Lost wages and benefits
- Lost career advancement opportunities
- Pharmacy and medical equipment expenses
- Money for household help, cleaning, and cooking
- Private nursing costs
- Mental health treatments
- Medical mileage and transportation expenses
Claimants may recover for past losses, such as overdue hospital bills, and anticipated damages stemming from the accident. After suffering from serious injuries, attorneys generally retain economic experts to review their clients’ prognoses and calculate their future financial needs.
Non-Economic (Pain and Suffering) Damages
Pain and suffering damages refer to the real but incalculable losses commonly associated with serious personal injuries. They most often include physical pain, emotional anguish, lost enjoyment of previous activities, loss of consortium (spousal companionship), frustration, and inconvenience. Most courts calculate these damages by multiplying the claimant’s overall economic damages.
DWI accidents are among the only civil car accident cases qualifying claimants for punitive awards. Although still rare, victims or families might request additional damages to punish the offender for grossly negligent conduct. Insurance companies do not cover these damages, which juries must award following gross negligence trials. Punitive—also called special or exemplary damages—are not based on financial losses but rather the severity of the driver’s underlying conduct.
Recovering Damages from the Estate of Drunk Drivers
In many cases, intoxicated drivers kill themselves and others during drunk driving crashes. Prosecutors seldom pursue charges against deceased offenders, and injured claimants may hesitate to burden the offender’s family with litigation. However, victims wrongfully injured by deceased drunk drivers should pursue their financial recovery rights.
Quickly contact an attorney about these injury claims, as lawyers must notify the probate court about potential personal injury litigation. Filing civil lawsuits and notifying the probate judge about potential judgments generally freezes the offender’s estate distribution, as injured claimants frequently receive financial priority.
Unfortunately, many cases involve insolvent (bankrupt) estates or defendants without estate plans. Recovering damages in such cases might require liquidation of available assets, including homes, but seldom results in the financial payouts necessary to compensate drunk driving victims.
Experienced St. Louis injury attorneys may pursue alternative recoveries in such cases. This generally means settling with the driver’s auto insurer and obtaining damages from the claimant’s underinsured motorist policy. In some cases, lawyers might sue negligent restaurants, liquor stores, or bars under modified dram shop laws.
Understanding St. Louis Dram Shop Liability for Drunk Driving Accidents
Missouri does have a limited dram shop liability law holding bars, nightclubs, restaurants, or liquor stores financially responsible for serving alcohol to underage or clearly intoxicated patrons. Mo. Rev. Stat. §537.053 states that claimants injured or killed by drunk drivers might hold institutions licensed to serve alcohol liable for damages if the business either knowingly served alcohol to persons under the age of 21 or continued serving alcohol to the visibly intoxicated defendant. Visible intoxication means the bartender, waiter, or storeowner witnessed uncoordinated actions and physical impairment clearly indicating alcohol impairment.
It’s difficult to prove these claims because claimants must show liability by clear and convincing evidence, which generally means confirmed by multiple witness statements or videos. Cell phone videos have helped in these cases, and attorneys may request security footage. Importantly, claimants can only recover if the establishment continued serving alcohol after witnessing clear intoxication. It is not liable for serving the initial alcohol beverages to eventual offenders without taking additional negligent actions.
Drunk Driving Accident FAQs
Intoxicated driving accounts for one death every hour in the United States and thousands of serious injuries. Over 10,000 die in completely preventable drunk driving crashes, leaving St. Louis families devastated. At The Dixon Injury Firm, our experienced drunk driving accident lawyers frequently receive the following questions about victims’ financial recovery rights.
Q. What is drunk driving in St. Louis?
A. Together, Mo. Rev. Stat. § 557.010 and § 557.012 define driving while intoxicated (DWI). These laws state that it’s unlawful to operate a vehicle while in an intoxicated condition and allow courts to assume intoxication if drivers have over a certain blood alcohol content (BAC)—0.08 percent for non-commercial drivers, 0.04 percent for commercial (truck and bus) drivers, and 0.02 percent for drivers under the age of 21.
Civil claims for financial damages following drunk driving accidents differ from DWI charges. Individual claimants may demand compensation from drunk drivers and their auto insurers by filing personal injury litigation for gross negligence (recklessness). Gross negligence claims allege that the defendant acted with reckless disregard for the life and safety of others, including fellow drivers, when they operated the vehicle while intoxicated.
Q. Can I still recover damages after a drunk driving accident if the driver didn’t get a DWI?
A. Many drunk drivers never receive a conviction. Police might not obtain accurate BAC information or defense lawyers could get charges thrown out. Criminal DWI convictions aren’t necessary to recover financial damages in St. Louis civil courts. Civil claims have lower evidentiary standards.
As such, drunk driving accident lawyers can still demand financial damages—and even prove the driver was operating the car while intoxicated—without a corresponding criminal conviction. Generally, injury lawyers file gross negligence or wrongful death claims to recover damages for victims of drunk driving accidents and their families.
Q. Can I file a personal injury lawsuit when criminal DWI charges are pending in St. Louis or Illinois?
A. Yes, the claimant’s financial recovery rights are not generally affected by pending criminal charges. However, it’s often beneficial to wait until the criminal case resolves. Some judges even stay (pause) civil litigation while charges are pending because criminal courts have higher evidentiary standards. Prosecutors might also gather all necessary evidence—including certified BAC tests, vehicle photographs, and medical records—which injury lawyers might request.
Personal injury attorneys can essentially transfer criminal DWI findings to your civil case, which allows courts to assume the driver operated the vehicle while intoxicated. This often accelerates the liability aspect of the litigation, leaving the parties to negotiate the case’s settlement value. It might also reduce court costs and investigative fees.
Q. How can you tell the difference between fatigued, drugged, and drunk driving?
A. Drowsy driving often mirrors drunk driving, which is why long-haul truck drivers have hours of service limitations. Likewise, certain prescription medications or physical illnesses, such as COVID-19 or epilepsy, could cause swerving and crashes. Injured claimants might recover financial damages regardless of the driver’s underlying physical condition/intoxication, but drunk driving accidents often support accelerated judgments and punitive damage awards.
Signs of intoxicated driving include:
- Swerving between lanes, such as when the driver is actively correcting himself due to impaired perception
- Loss of coordination and slurred speech
- The smell of alcohol and open alcohol containers in the vehicle
- Constant braking and acceleration
- Stopping too soon or too early
- Speeding and reckless driving (due to increased risk-taking behaviors)
- Driving in the wrong lane
Experienced attorneys might prove the accident resulted from intoxicated driving even without associated criminal charges. Importantly, DWIs also include driving while under the influence of illegal substances, including marijuana, and mind-altering prescription medications. Doctors often prohibit patients from driving while taking post-surgical pain medication for this reason. Drunk driving lawyers might hold defendants liable for driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs.
Q. Can I recover damages from a deceased drunk driver?
A. Many St. Louis drunk driving accidents kill the intoxicated driver. In these cases, claimants might file personal injury litigation against the driver’s estate and demand damages from liable auto insurers. Personal injury judgments, including pending claims, generally freeze the deceased’s estate distribution proceedings to ensure wrongfully injured victims obtain needed damages. Unfortunately, it takes longer to recover damages in these cases while families appoint representatives and inventory the defendant’s assets. The deceased’s family must have time to defend claims as necessary.
It’s important to act quickly if the drunk driver was killed or suffered life-threatening injuries in the crash. Families may attempt to fraudulently transfer assets to avoid potential liability, which can impact the injured claimant’s recovery. Contact an experienced St. Louis drunk driving accident lawyer immediately in such cases.
Q. Can my lawyer seek a claim for dram shop liability?
A. Yes, a skilled lawyer can file a claim against a bar or restaurant if the institution knowingly served alcohol to someone under the age of 21 or continued serving alcohol to visibly impaired patrons. The business might bear liability if they should have known the customer was under 21, such as the customer produced a blatantly fake I.D., or saw clear signs of physical impairment like difficulty walking or speaking, and continued serving the defendant alcohol.
Claimants injured by drunk drivers traveling from the negligent institution might recover additional damages from the business if the evidence clearly establishes one of the above factors. This often requires eyewitness testimony from fellow patrons, video evidence, and BAC tests indicating high intoxication levels. If the drunk driver was killed in the crash and did not have sufficient insurance to cover serious injuries, experienced St. Louis injury lawyers might go after liable business establishments.
Q. Why are drunk driving accidents fatal so often?
A. Driving while intoxicated is sometimes compared to drowsy driving, but this isn’t necessarily fair. Alcohol reduces inhibitions and increases drivers’ risk-taking behaviors; as such, drunk driving often involves speeding and unsafe lane changes.
These factors combined frequently lead to serious and often fatal crashes, including:
- Large truck and SUV rollovers
- Head-on collisions
- T-bone (intersection crashes)
- Merging accidents
- Rear-end collisions
- Pedestrian impacts (often in parking lots and nightlife districts)
Your chance of suffering serious and fatal injuries increases for every additional mile per hour the intoxicated driver is traveling. For this reason, drunk driving accidents often result in instant fatalities and more serious injuries than claimants might experience in drowsy or drugged driving accidents, like DWI involving marijuana or prescription medications.
Q. Can I recover compensation if a drunk driver killed a loved one in St. Louis or Illinois?
A. Drunk driving accident attorney may file wrongful death claims on behalf of the victim’s family. Typically, one family member—generally a spouse, adult child, or parent—pursues the litigation on behalf of the claimant’s estate. You might demand all damages available to personal injury claimants, including lost financial support for spouses and minor children.
Wrongful death damages may include the following under Mo. Rev. Stat. § 537.090:
- Funeral expenses
- Medical costs
- Lost guidance and counsel
- Lost mentorship and support
- Lost consortium, companionship, and comfort
- Lost financial support (generally income, inheritance, and retirement benefits)
- Pain and suffering between the time of injury and death
- Other actual financial losses sustained due to the accident
Parents of minors killed by drunk drivers may also recover the value of their child’s future income calculated based on the parents’ income. The law also allows dependents to obtain the value of lost caretaker services based on the state’s average weekly wages.
Families may only bring one wrongful death claim, and certain family members have litigation priority. Mo. Rev. Stat. § 537.080 sets forth the litigation rights of surviving loved ones. The spouse, children, or parents of the deceased have the first right to file wrongful death claims after fatal drunk driving crashes. If the victim did not have immediate family, the victim’s siblings, nieces, or nephews may generally file the claims.
Lastly, the court may appoint a plaintiff ad litem if the victim has no family. The plaintiff ad litem must have an entitlement to the proceeds of any wrongful death litigation, which generally means they were a beneficiary in the claimant’s will (domestic partner) or next-of-kin (cousins or step-siblings). However, friends, non-spouses, and distant relatives cannot generally pursue these claims if close family members refuse to litigate.
Q. What kind of damages can I recover from drunk drivers?
A. After St. Louis drunk driving crashes, injured claimants can generally demand different types of damages.
Criminal courts award restitution damages to claimants injured in drunk driving crashes following DWI convictions. They must do so if the victim demands immediate compensation for emergency medical bills, counseling, lost wages, property damage, or funeral expenses. Insurance companies do not pay restitution damages, so this money comes directly from the convicted defendant. As such, recovery is often limited but may help victims with immediate financial needs.
On the civil side, economic damages cover the claimant’s past and future losses associated with the accident and resulting injuries. Experienced drunk driving accident lawyers often retain economic and occupational experts to calculate the value of future losses for claimants suffering from disabling injuries.
Victims may also request compensation for their physical pain and discomfort, emotional anguish, lost enjoyment of life, and inconvenience associated with drunk driving accident injuries. Spouses and minor children might also request special damages for lost consortium, companionship, and guidance. Insurers and courts generally calculate these damages by multiplying the value of the claimant’s overall economic damages.
Though rare, plaintiffs alleging gross negligence might demand additional damages to punish the defendant for reckless and egregious conduct. Insurers do not pay punitive damage awards, so these verdicts come from the defendant’s personal assets. They are not based on direct damages but intended to punish the offender for especially reckless conduct.
Q. How long does it take to recover compensation after St. Louis drunk driving accidents?
A. It can take anywhere from a few months to a few years to recover money damages after drunk driving accidents. Insurance companies often settle claims quickly if the driver received a conviction of a DWI shortly after the accident. This generally supports liability findings, accelerating the claims process. Without a conviction or clear liability determination, it often takes 12-18 months to settle viable drunk driving accident claims in St. Louis. If the claimant or defendant died in the crash or the parties litigate, it often takes time to obtain full compensation in viable cases due to administrative delays.
Q. How much is my drunk driving injury claim worth?
A. This depends on numerous factors, including the available insurance policies and the defendant’s financial resources. Claimants with non-catastrophic injuries generally settle claims within insurance policy limits, typically between $30,000–$100,000. Claimants killed in St. Louis drunk driving accidents or suffering from long-term disabilities might demand additional damages from underinsured motorist policies, liable nightclubs, or directly from the defendant.
Q. How much does it cost to hire a St. Louis car accident or wrongful death lawyer?
A. Reputable St. Louis personal injury attorneys accept viable drunk driving accident cases on a contingency fee basis. This fee structure allows injured claimants or their families to obtain needed legal representation without any upfront fees or costs. In fact, the attorney doesn’t get paid unless you recover compensation. Most DWI accident injury firms also front all litigation and expert witness expenses to maximize the value of your claims.
Provided lawyers recover valuable drunk driving accident settlements or jury verdicts for their clients, the firm receives approximately 33 percent of the overall fee and reimburses itself for prepaid expenses. Most represented claimants recover substantially higher settlements, even after paying legal fees, than claimants without our dedicated St. Louis drunk driving accident lawyers on their side.
Connect With Our Dedicated St. Louis Drunk Driving Accident Advocates
Innocent claimants who suffer injuries due to drunk drivers need dedicated legal counsel to fight auto insurers and demand compensation from reckless drivers. Families might also hold grossly negligent truck drivers and vehicle operators responsible for the death of loved ones. Connect with the St. Louis personal injury lawyers at The Dixon Injury Firm to discuss your financial recovery rights without any upfront costs or obligations. For your free, no-risk drunk driving crash consultation, call (314) 208-2808 or contact us online.
The Dixon Injury Firm
9666 Olive Blvd #202,
St. Louis, MO 63132