Brad Pistotnik Law
Abogado El Toro


large truck accidents | Trespass

The law recognizes that owners of property have inherent rights, perhaps the most important being the right to the “exclusive” use of their property. A defendant will be liable for trespass if he or she enters the plaintiff’s property without the plaintiff’s consent and interferes with the landowner’s exclusive right to use the land.

As generally used, “trespass” occurs when either: (1) a person intentionally enters another’s land, without permission; (2) a person remains on another’s land without the continued permission to be there, even if he entered rightfully; or (3) a person puts an object on (or refuses to remove an object from) another’s land without permission. Note that the term “trespass” refers only to intentional interference with another’s interest in property. If one accidentally enters another’s land, this is generally not trespass.

For example, a burglar who intentionally enters someone’s home commits trespass. On the other hand, if you have an unexpected epileptic seizure while driving your car and end up driving across someone else’s lawn - causing damage to the property - you are not liable for trespass.

In all matters involving personal injury it is essential that measures be taken promptly to preserve evidence, investigate the accident in question, and to file a lawsuit prior to the deadline imposed by the statute of limitations. If you or a loved one is a victim of personal injuries, call the Truck Accident Lawyers Group, Inc. now at (877) 736-4222 or CLICK HERE TO SUBMIT A SIMPLE CASE FORM. The initial consultation is free of charge, and if we agree to accept your case, we will work on a contingent fee basis, which means we get paid for our services only if there is a monetary award or recovery of funds. Don’t delay! You may have a valid claim and be entitled to compensation for your injuries, but a lawsuit must be filed before the statute of limitations expires.