If you or a loved one have been hurt in a bicycle crash because of a careless or negligent driver, contact the Ohio bicycle accident lawyers at Kass & Moses as soon as possible. Our experienced attorneys understand the unique dynamics of accidents involving bicycles in the state of Ohio. We have built a stellar reputation as one of the top bicycle injury law firms by producing outstanding results for our clients.
Pain and suffering can worsen long after a bicycle accident occurs. Even seemingly minor injuries can result in costly medical expenses, lost income, and other similar expenses. Our single purpose is to help you maximize compensation so you can focus on the road to recovery without financial burden.
Contact Kass & Moses today to discuss the aspects of your bicycle crash with a member of our legal team. There is no obligation, and there is never a fee unless we win your case.
Serving Accident Victims in Cincinnati, Dayton, Columbus and Beyond
If you have been hurt in a bicycle accident, it is crucial that you obtain the services of an experienced Ohio personal injury attorney who understands the complexities of bicycle accident law. The insurance company will try and move quickly to offer you a small settlement, likely leaving you to bear the weight of the financial costs of your long-term recovery.
Unfortunately, the vulnerability of bicycle riders means that collisions are often more serious than injuries sustained in other types of traffic crashes. Our lawyers have been fighting for the rights of bicycle accident victims for over 25 years and our record of victory in the courtroom speaks for itself. Don’t throw away your rights. Contact us for a free consultation – and let us fight for you.
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Ohio Bicycle Law
Requirements for legally riding a bicycle vary from state to state. The Kass & Moses team can confidently answer your questions about the specifics of Ohio’s bicycle laws. Below are a few rules of the road that every local cyclist should keep in mind:
- Bicycles are permitted on any public street or highway except limited-access freeways and are allowed to take up the entire lane.
- Bicyclists can leave a bike lane to pass other bicyclists, make turns, avoid debris or pass stopped buses.
- A bicyclist should signal an intention to turn at least once, but that action does not need to be continuous. Bicyclists do not need to signal if they are in a designated turn lane or if both hands are needed for the safe operation of the bicycle.
- Bicyclists should not ride more than two abreast in a single lane, except on bike paths or bike lanes.
Resources for Ohio Bicyclists
The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute an attorney-client relationship.