Injuries to the brain can produce strange, career-affecting disorders that change a person’s ability to complete simple tasks. While, at times, these disabilities can seems like intellectual deficiencies, they can be entirely due to physical trauma to a specific area of the brain. One serious acquired disorder causes sufferers to lose of the ability to write. Known as dysgraphia, this disorder can destroy a simple means of communication that may be learned decades prior to the injury.
Contact the Racine personal injury attorneys of Habush Habush & Rottier S.C. ®, at 800-242-2874 if you have been afflicted with dysgraphia due to another person’s negligence.
Although there are three major types of dysgraphia, the disorder is understood to primarily affect written language and the motor skills associated with the act of writing. Unlike other brain injuries, a person suffering from dysgraphia may have no trouble comprehending language beyond the fact that they are no longer capable of spontaneously writing. The following are major symptoms of dysgraphia, which may or may not be present depending on the specifics of a person’s condition:
The effect of dysgraphia is fairly obvious. Even though much of America is shifting towards digital screens and keyboard inputs, handwriting notes or signing for contracts remains an extremely important skill for a person to have in a literate society. As this disorder can even disrupt a person’s ability to sign their own name, verifying everyday purchases with a credit or debit card can become a struggle.
For legal assistance regarding your injury claims, contact the Racine personal injury lawyers of Habush Habush & Rottier S.C. ®, today by calling 800-242-2874.