Typos in stock photographs can be good inspiration.
How annoying would it be if you could only find “answars” and no answers?
And it turns out that, once you start looking for them, spelling mistakes in premium photographs keep turning up.
If you don’t manage to “upgrade your life”, take heart from the fact that it might still be possible to “uprgade your life”.
The above photo is marketed as “Upgrade your life”.
So someone wrote this, someone photographed it and someone uploaded it to a website for sale. None of them noticed the jumbled up letters?
Not seeing the wood for the trees is a problem for anyone who puts information on a website in the hope of helping others. Another aspect of this is the “curse of knowledge”, where you assume that your reader’s understanding of your topic is greater than it really is. If you pitch the level too high, your readers will leave before they’re much past the headline.
On this website, we try to answer questions at a variety of levels. Some articles deal with general questions and others with very specific questions. Topics like “Negligence” and “Contributory Negligence” are fairly general “cornerstone” concepts in relation to personal injury. On the other hand, though we answered the query “Can an adoptive parent claim for nervous shock as a secondary victim?”, it’s such a specific question that it’s hard to imagine many people putting it into a search engine.
WordPress-based websites like this give you the power to set up Categories and Tags. Categories are like the contents page of a book; tags are like the index.
We’re learning as we go along and we’ve probably set up too many categories and too few tags, at this point.
This article lists the categories on this website in a few over-arching topics – as another idea where to look if you can’t find answers to your personal injury claim questions.
Umbrella/over-arching categories of topics on this website
This covers some of the areas where you might be at risk of being defeated by jargon and legalese. Some of the concepts covered under this heading are:
- Compensation Culture
- Contributory Negligence
- Limitation (time limits)
- Mitigation of Loss
- Pre-action Protocol
- Vicarious liability
How we can help
Remember that we are happy to answer any questions you may have about personal injury claims in Scotland.
If you don’t find the content you need from your own search of our website, get in touch with us and we’ll do our best to answer your question and add an article (or “uprgade” an existing one) which will help someone else in the same position. If you’ve got a question about a personal injury claim, you can be sure someone else somewhere is also looking for an answer.