Accidents and adversity are part of life. But when tragedy needlessly strikes you or a loved one due to someone else’s negligence or carelessness, the effects can be devastating—physically, financially, and emotionally. You, like many victims we meet, may feel powerless and confused about your options. Where can you turn? Who will advocate on your behalf? We will.
At the law firm of Gill & Chamas, we concentrate primarily on New Jersey personal injury cases involving the seriously injured or disabled-from construction-site accidents and workplace injuries to automobile accidents and medical malpractice. Our team of legal experts is known throughout New Jersey for its smart, aggressive client representation and relentless commitment to fighting for the best outcomes. The firm has recovered more than $500,000,000 over the years for those who have been injured and disabled.
Holidays for the Homeless & Underprivileged, Inc.
Raymond Gill & Peter Chamas are members of the Board of Trustees of this non-profit corporation that was established over twenty years ago to make a difference in the lives of homeless and needy children throughout the state. Holidays for the Homeless & Underprivileged, Inc. identifies hundreds of children and distributes food, toys, and clothing to them based on their needs each holiday season.
We are proud of our reputation for resolving many of New Jersey’s biggest cases. Our prowess in the courtroom is widely recognized. But those victories don’t come without a lot of painstaking work and attention to detail—we diligently research and prepare for every single case we take on.
If you, a family member or friend has suffered a serious personal injury, make sure you get the representation you deserve. Call our office today at 732.324.7600.
April 20, 2017
Andrew Chambarry of Gill & Chamas, LLC leads the effort to kill the proposed parking rules in Deal. See this link for the full story from Susanne Cervenka in the Asbury Park Press DEAL – Opponents to Deal’s proposed beach parking permits say the new rules could violate state beach access laws, residents’ civil rights and …