The massive oil spill that resulted from the explosion and sinking of the offshore oil platform Deepwater Horizon in the Gulf of Mexico on April 20, 2010, is considered the worst ecological disaster in United States history. The economic impact of the oil spill is still affecting thousands who own property or earn their livelihood along the coast. Emmanuel, Sheppard & Condon has served the Gulf Coast community for almost a century, and since the BP oil spill began wreaking financial and ecological havoc along the Gulf Coast, our experienced attorneys have been working to protect our clients’ rights and are prepared to protect your rights.
The wide range of industries and individuals with possible losses due to the oil spill include, but are not limited to, rental management groups, hotels, real estate brokerage firms, restaurants and bars, tourism businesses, commercial fishing businesses, dock and marina owners and operators, and waterfront property owners. A detailed accounting of damages, including lost profits and property damage, is required to make an accurate and full claim for recovery due to the oil spill. Businesses and individuals that suffered damages from the oil spill, including loss of revenue, property damage, and cleanup costs, need to obtain experienced legal counsel as soon as possible to ensure a detailed accounting of these losses.
BP Oil Spill Injury Lawyers
Our experienced oil spill attorneys are here to help you or your business through the claims process, with the goal of ensuring you receive full compensation for your losses. The knowledgeable and skilled attorneys at Emmanuel, Sheppard & Condon will work tirelessly to protect your rights. If you have suffered losses caused by the oil spill, please call us for a free consultation at (850) 444-HURT (4878) or fill out the contact form provided on this page.
Check out our oil spill frequently asked questions.
The video above contains information on the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill’s impact on Pensacola Beaches from the Ocean Concervancy and former Gov. Charlie Christ.