Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis (TEN) Lawsuits Reviewed Nationwide
Toxic Epidermal Necrolsysis syndrome (TENS), which is also known as Lyell’s Syndrome, is a more severe form of Stevens-Johnson Syndrome (SJS). It is a debilitating skin condition which could be caused by side effects of several different medications.
The product liability lawyers at Saiontz & Kirk, P.A. investigate potential Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis lawsuits throughout the United States for individuals diagnosed with TEN or SJS.
Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis causes the top layer of skin to detach from the lower layers throughout the body. Symptoms could include:
- Rash, blisters or red spots on the skin
- Blisters in the mouth, eyes, ears, nose or genital area
- Swelling of the eyelids
- Fever or flu-like symptoms
A diagnosis of Toxic Epidermal Necroslysis is usually clinically made when skin lesions cover greater than 30% of the body.
TOXIC EPIDERMAL NECROLYSIS LAWSUITS
While there are a number of different drugs that have been associated with SJS and TENS, the most commonly linked drugs are anticonvulsants, antibiotics and anti-inflammatory drugs. Doctors will usually recommend that the suspect drug be immediately discontinued when the skin condition develops.
The Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis lawyers at Saiontz & Kirk, P.A. investigate potential cases for individuals who have been diagnosed, even if they are not certain which medication caused the skin reaction. Our attorneys can review all medications which have been taken to determine if financial compensation may be available for this debilitating condition.
Millions of dollars in financial compensation have been recovered by victims of Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis and Stevens-Johnson Syndrome. The TENS lawyers at Saiontz & Kirk, P.A. have the experience and resources to fight large corporations and protect our clients and their families.
All cases are investigated on a contingency fee basis, which means that there are no fees or expenses unless a recover is obtained. However, every case does have a deadline, known as a statute of limitations, so it is important that any potential claim be reviewed as early as possible after the condition is diagnosed.
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