The Law Offices of T. Andrew Miller LLC, in Atlanta, GA, focuses on getting injured workers the right compensation for their work-related injury. The firm provides high-quality representation for all clients. The firm prides itself on being innovative and efficient when representing clients. Attorney Andrew Miller used to work for insurance companies and employers, gaining significant trial experience. Today, he uses that knowledge and experience to uphold the rights of injured workers and their families. He represents employees statewide who have suffered catastrophic and disabling injuries rendering them unable to earn a living. He understands how this lack of work affects families. Mr. Miller has a reputation among his peers for excellent work. He believes in giving personal attention to clients. He listens to their stories and comes up with strategies on fighting for them. He is accessible and works hard to answer their questions throughout the day. The Law Offices of T. Andrew Miller LLC is successful in getting clients the compensation they deserve.
- Workers' Compensation
- Personal Injury
- Insurance Claims
- Free Consultation
- Contingent Fees
With some law firms, the attorney’s fee may not be all you are responsible for. Nearly all contingent fee agreements include terms which allow the attorney to pay for the expenses incurred in building a case for the client up front and deduct them from the settlement along with the attorney’s fee. Some law firms will charge the client for these expenses even if no cash settlement is obtained for the client. The Law Offices of T. Andrew Miller does not practice law this way, no matter the circumstances. If the client does not receive a cash settlement at the conclusion of his or her injury claim, then the client owes nothing. http://www.amillerlegal.com/no-fee-unless-we-win-explained/
- Federal Circuit
- English: Spoken, Written
- Spanish: Spoken, Written
- The Law Offices of T. Andrew Miller, LLC
- - Current
- University of Central Florida
- B.S.B.A. / Finance
- Honors: With Honors
- Mercer University Walter F. George School of Law
- J.D. / Law (2006)
- Honors: Faculty Award for Exellence in Legal Writing, 2006
- Rising Star
- Super Lawyers
- Awarded 2014, 2015, and 2016
- AV-Preeminent Rated for Legal Ability, Professionalism and Ethics
- Martindale-Hubbell Peer Review Process
- Perfect 5-Star Client Rating
- Top Contributor and “Excellent” Rated Featured Workers’ Compensation Attorney
- Workers Injury Law and Advocacy Group
- - Current
- Sandy Springs Bar Association
- - Current
- Georgia Trial Lawyers Association
- - Current
- Atlanta Bar Association
- - Current
- American Bar Association
- - Current
- Georgia State Bar
- - Current
- The Law Offices of T. Andrew Miller, LLC Website
- T. Andrew Miller Website Profile
- Atlanta Injury Attorney Blog
- Causation and Notice – Two Issues That Can Complicate a Georgia Workers’ Compensation Claim
8 June 2017
- Product Liability Claims Can Yield Additional Compensation in Georgia Accident Cases
3 June 2017
- What All Georgians Need to Know About Recent Court Decision Affecting Uninsured Motorist Coverage
26 May 2017
- When a Georgia Employer Doesn’t Have Workers’ Compensation Insurance
23 May 2017
- Employer Seeks to Prove “Change in Condition” to Suspend Employee’s Lost Wage Benefits
19 May 2017
- Georgia Court of Appeals Rules For Property Owner In Deck Collapse Cases
6 May 2017
- Georgia Court of Appeals Disallows Re-Filed Wrongful Death Lawsuit
27 April 2017
- End of Work-Related Aggravation of Pre-Existing Injury Can Lead to Suspension of Workers’ Compensation Benefits
18 April 2017
- State Board of Workers’ Compensation Scrutinizes the Credibility of Injured Workers
5 April 2017
- Q. If I'm unable to handle working at my current job while on worker's comp and quit my job, do I forfeit any benifits?
- A: Based on your description of the situation, you'd probably be leaving a good bit of money on the table if you were to quit now. Best thing would be to consult with a workers comp lawyer to help you get through out of this quickly and with the most money in your pocket possible. My office offers free consultations.
- Q. I am 65 years old , I was injured on the job a year ago . I worked and drew my social security . i dont
- A: The short answer is you have to have a Medicare Set Aside because you might be Medicare eligible in the next two years, even if you aren't right now. The fact that you are on Social Security makes it more likely that you will be Medicare eligible, which means that both parties to the settlement must protect Medicare from having to pay for treatment for your work injuries in the future.
- Q. How does my chp.13 bankruptcy effect my worker's comp case if awarded benefits in GA?
- A: It will probably affect your ability to receive your portion of your workers comp settlement, but the effect on weekly income benefits can vary from case to case.
- Q. Is there a statute of limitations on how long after the injury the employer can request a drug test?
- A: Not necessarily, but the longer after the injury the drug test is performed, depending on the drug being tested for, the less effective a positive test would be in supporting a denial of the workers comp claim.
- Q. I have worked on concrete floors for over 8 years and now have heel spurs. Is it covered by WC?
- A: It's possible that you could get a claim like this accepted by WC. But I wouldn't try it without hiring a lawyer because I would expect the claim to be denied initially.
- Q. In the state of Georgia can one find and start another job while out on workers comp
- A: Except for the narrowest of circumstances, it's illegal to receive weekly workers comp payments while working. Better to settle your workers comp claim and then start working somewhere else. Line up a new job, sure. But don't start earning income at a new job while the weekly checks are still coming in.
- Q. does O.C.G.A S34-9-11.1. reserve the right for employer-self insurer to bring subrogation lien mean they will sue me.
- A: Subrogation can be very complicated and can, in some circumstances, lead to a lawsuit against the injured worker. If you don't have a lawyer for your personal injury case (or your workers' comp case for that matter), you should get one. That way, you can get advice on how exactly to handle all of this.
- Q. How much of your wages do you still get on workers' comp?
- A: It depends on how much you were making before your injury, in most cases. Your wages will be broken down into an average and workers' comp will pay you two thirds of that, unless it is more than the maximum amount set by law, which will be between $500 and $575 unless you were injured many years ago.
- Q. I'm having problems getting my adjuster to get me in to see doctor due to me moving out of town what can I do
- A: Sounds like you might have a TN claim but under GA law you might be entitled to a new doctor in your area. Contact a TN workers' comp lawyer to find out what your options are.