Early into my days here at Locks Law, I began to wonder. How is it that these attorneys are successful when each of them are unique in personality? Affable, Intense, Inquisitive, Well-Versed, Precise, Tough, Assertive, Aggressive, Ambitious, Bold, Energetic, Hard-Working. These are some of the quality characteristics you will find in the attorneys at Locks Law. No one is a carbon copy of the other. No one is alike. We practice personal injury law, but there is even some variation in the types of areas that we practice. Yet, there is one common thread. The Heart. That is, the heart of a Plaintiff’s Personal Injury Lawyer.
Each attorney has been and continues to be successful because we are motivated by something greater than ourselves. Sure, we may care about obtaining success for ourselves. We all certainly seek security and stability for our own families. Notwithstanding our own needs and desires, we also deeply care about protecting and fighting for the rights of others. More specifically the rights of each of our clients.
At Locks Law, we are members of the American Association for Justice (AAJ) and the Pennsylvania Association for Justice (PAJ). The American Association for Justice describes the heart of a plaintiff’s lawyer in a nutshell: We work “to make sure people have a fair chance to receive justice through the legal system when they are injured by the negligence or misconduct of others – even when it means taking on the most powerful corporations.” The Pennsylvania Association for Justice highlights our “commitment to preserving civil justice, and dedication to protecting the individuals’ injured in our Commonwealth.”
I have found this to be true while working on cases here. At Locks Law, you will encounter experienced and aggressive personal injury lawyers who truly care. Real advocates. Our lawyers devote significant time and energy to protect and defend a client’s rights and to ensure the best outcome for a client who has incurred damages as a result of another’s negligence, carelessness or intentional misconduct. Martin Luther King, Jr. stated it best: “An individual has not started living until he can rise above the narrow confines of his individualistic concerns to the broader concerns of all humanity.”