What We Do

Product & Pharmaceutical Litigation

Our firm maintains an active plaintiff-side docket of pharmaceutical litigation cases. We represent plaintiffs seriously injured by pharmaceutical drugs on a national basis. A boutique trial firm, Dunn Sheehan LLP is committed to our clients’ rights and to the pursuit of justice. Keep reading to learn more about our pharmaceutical litigation practice and some of the cases we're currently handling.

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Product & Pharmaceutical Practice Areas

  • Stevens-Johnson Syndrome Litigation

    Effective representation for SJS clients suffering from the adverse drug reactions.

  • Toxic Epidermal Necrolysis Litigation

    Adverse drug event triggered by certain medications, such as anticonvulsants and antibiotics.

Learn How a Pharmaceutical Litigation Attorney Can Help

Serious pharmaceutical injury cases are costly to litigate. Our attorneys have the resources to handle your claim through trial. In addition, we work on a contingent fee basis, meaning that if there is no recovery, you won’t be charged any fee. You deserve tough advocacy without added financial stress. We’re here for you.

We work with the nations’ leading medical experts to remain on the front edge of treatments, noteworthy scientific developments, and causation issues. We’re passionate about what we do, and about defending the rights of our clients. Unlike other firms, we do not refer our pharmaceutical cases to other lawyers as a matter of course. We are prepared to litigate your case, regardless of location.

Have you or a loved one been injured by a pharmaceutical drug? Contact Dunn Sheehan LLP today at (214) 855-0077 for a free case evaluation.

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Helpful Resources

  • Types of Pharmaceutical Litigation

    Types of Pharmaceutical Litigation

  • What Is a Failure To Warn Lawsuit?

    What Is a Failure To Warn Lawsuit?

  • How Product Liability Litigation Works

    How Product Liability Litigation Works

  • What Are Toxic Torts?

    What Are Toxic Torts?

  • What Constitutes a Defective Product?

    What Constitutes a Defective Product?