A man was injured after a vehicle crash on Interstate 35 near the Lamar exit Wednesday morning.
According to the Kansas Highway Patrol, around midnight, 21-year-old Cameron Arens as traveling south on Interstate 35 near the Lamar exit in a Chevrolet car when for unknown reasons, he drove through a stop sign and ran into a guardrail before hitting a culvert. The impact of the crash caused Mr. Arens to be partially thrown from the wreck.
The cause of the crash remains under investigation.
According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, there were more than 17,500 fatal single-vehicle accidents in the U.S. in 2007, and since 1991 vehicles are leaving the roadway in a higher percentage of single-vehicle crashes.
Seeing a copy of the Kansas accident report is extremely important. Reports are critical to professional investigations and also serve to create peace of mind for the victims and their families. Without an official report, you’ll likely be unaware of several key facts that help to explain how the accident happened, and you’ll also be unable to dispute any inaccuracies the accident report may contain.
3 Facts to remember about Kansas Accident reports:
If you file an insurance claim or lawsuit, this document will be the first piece of evidence that everyone wants to see.
An Kansas accident report’s main purpose is to tell what happened: how, where, when, and to whom.
The “how” of an accident report is the officer’s best after-the-fact interpretation of the crash. Sometimes it’s possible to amend disputed facts in a report.
Before sending mail to your intended recipient, you must first understand the implications of communicating with FindMyAccident’s attorney advertisers and agree to the following terms.
FindMyAccident appreciates your visit to the firm's web site, and we hope we are able to help. Our site is provided for informational purposes only and should not be considered legal advice. Should you choose to contact an attorney advertiser listed on FindMyAccident (via E-mail or other means of communication), do not disclose information you regard to be confidential until the attorney verifies that his or her firm does not represent other persons or entities involved in the matter and that the firm is willing to consider accepting representation.