Brad Pistotnik Law helps injury victims and is an accident attorney practicing across the State of Kansas including Bonner Springs and Johnson, Leavenworth and Wyandotte Counties.
Bonner Springs is a historic town and was first incorporated as a city in 1898. Bonner Springs was originally settled in 1812 when the Chouteau brothers travelled west from St. Louis, Missouri and started a trading post named Four Horses. Eventually they began a ferry service to cross the Kansas River. This allowed for easy access to trade items. In 1908 a fire destroyed roughly twenty local businesses. Bonner Springs was eventually built back with many commercial business as well as retail stores. Bonner Springs is home to the Moon Marble Company which demonstrates glass blowing and sells its custom creations to the public. The National Agricultural Center and Hall of Fame, located in Bonner Springs, was chartered in 1960 to educate society on the historic and present value of American agriculture. The Wyandotte County Historical Museum in Bonner Springs is a free museum showcasing the Native American history of Wyandotte County. Bonner Springs has a total area of 16.09 square miles.
People needing an accident attorney or lawyer in Bonner Springs and Johnson, Leavenworth and Wyandotte Counties can get an accident attorney quickly by looking at BradPistotniklaw.com for a free consultation. Brad can be reached anytime at 800-241-BRAD. He can be reached on his cell phone at 316-706-5020.
The ZIP code for Bonner Springs is 66012. The area code for Bonner Springs is 913. Bonner Springs has a population of approximately 7,446 people. Bonner Springs and Johnson, Leavenworth and Wyandotte Counties are very dangerous highway areas for traffic accidents that are fatal. Bonner Springs can be reached from a group of highways including Highway 24, Highway 7, Highway 32, Highway 40 and Interstate 70. Highway 24, Highway 40, Highway 32 and Highway 7 are notorious for having a substantial traffic flow of tractors-trailers, big rigs and 18 wheelers. The shoulders on these roads are very narrow.
A large number of Kansans are killed or severely injured every year due to the negligence of large trucks, driving across the state, on these dangerous highways to avoid toll and weigh stations. You need to drive and be careful when traveling on Highway 24, Highway 40, Highway 32 and Highway 7 so that you and your family are safe.