Nadrich & Cohen, a California law firm, is working with Hawaii-licensed lawyers Peter Horovitz, bar number 006920, and Loren Tilley, bar number 009243, and is actively involved in and representing victims of the August 2023 Maui wildfires.
According to multiple news reports, there is substantial evidence, such as utility equipment, burn progression, numerous witness accounts and videos, that the fire which devastated Lahaina was started by electrical equipment owned by Hawaiian Electric. A major grid fault was detected around 20 minutes before a fire was reported in Maui. As of August 24, 2023, at least 111 people have been declared dead due to the fire and over 650 people are still missing. At least 2,200 buildings have been destroyed or damaged in Maui.
Hawaiian Electric had prior warning about perfect fire conditions consisting of low humidity and hurricane-force winds. Hawaiian Electric should have shut off the electricity regarding the Maui Electric branch, but did not. We intend to hold Hawaiian Electric responsible for their negligence.
We and local Maui counsel Peter Horovitz and Loren Tilley of Horovitz & Tilley, LLP are contingency fee lawyers, so we will not charge you a fee to represent you for your wildfire loss until and unless we recover financial compensation for you. We want to help you. We are wildfire lawyers and our team has already recovered over $400 million against California utilities from past California wildfires.
Call today for a free consultation if you or a loved one suffered property damage, evacuation costs, loss of business, damage to your business, personal injury or death or any other loss as a result of the August 2023 wildfires. You will be eligible for financial compensation in a Maui wildfire lawsuit.
Financial Compensation Available for Maui Fire Victims: Consult With A Maui Wildfire Lawyer
If you have experienced financial losses because of the fire, it could be that all of your losses will not be covered by your insurance company. Our teams may be able to help you recover additional losses related to the wildfires which your insurance will not cover.
Many people who end up being impacted by wildfires end up finding out that all of their losses won’t be covered by their insurance. Sometimes their insurance won’t completely cover the costs of replacing personal property, restoring landscaping or rebuilding homes.
We and our local Maui co-counsel Horovitz & Tilley can help recover underinsured and uninsured damages, including evacuation costs, damages for annoyance, damages for discomfort, property damage, as well as any attorney costs and fees.
If you experienced financial damages because of the August 2023 Maui wildfires, you can be eligible for financial compensation from Hawaiian Electric for:
- Medical expenses
- Costs of evacuation
- Loss of personal property or belongings
- Lost wages
- Replacement or repair costs for your property and/or home
- Damage to trees, timber or underwood
- Smoke damage
- Land value depreciation
- Personal injury and/or death
- Business losses
- Business interruption
- Emotional distress
- Lost crops
- Lost livestock or pets
- Funeral and burial expenses
Nadrich & Cohen and Maui attorneys, Horovitz & Tilley, will work together and hire the finest experts who are vastly experienced in investigating wildfires.
Although investigators are still looking into the cause of the August 2023 wildfires, we believe Hawaiian Electric’s equipment is responsible for starting the fires. As a result, it’s crucial for you to hire battle-tested, experienced wildfire lawyers such as Nadrich & Cohen and Horovitz & Tilley who will fight tooth and nail in order to protect all of your legal rights.
Why Should I Hire Nadrich & Cohen as My Maui Wildfire Lawyer?
There are numerous reasons to work with the law firms of Nadrich & Cohen and Horovitz & Tilley on your Maui wildfire case. We are vastly experienced wildfire lawyers. We have pursued many successful claims against utilities including PG&E and Southern California Edison regarding fires such as the Dixie Fire, Camp Fire, Mosquito Fire, McKinney Fire, Woolsey Fire, Thomas Fire, Fairview Fire and Mill Fire. We have filed thousands of legal actions on behalf of fire victims including businesses, homeowners and evacuees.
In addition, we have lawyers on our legal teams who have been in leadership positions in wildfire litigation.
Reasons to hire Nadrich & Cohen and Horovitz & Tilley include:
We Have Access To The Finest Wildfire Experts
We have the experience and resources to take on a utility company such as Hawaiian Electric because we have successfully obtained over 2,500 settlements against utility companies. Our resources include the best experts who will prove up your claim to the fullest degree possible.
Based on the unique circumstances of your case, our legal team might use weather experts, fire liability causation experts, aborists, business valuators and residential valuators. We corroborate evidence with the help of these experts to help build your case and establish that all of your damages were the result of Hawaiian Electric’s negligence. These experts can provide valuable testimony which supports the value of the losses of you and your family.
Nadrich & Cohen And Horovitz & Tilley Are Maui And California Contingency Fee Lawyers
This means that you will not be charged any fee until and unless we recover money to compensate you for your losses. We will never charge an upfront fee. We offer a free consultation. The only fee we charge is a percentage of whatever money we recover for you. This deal allows fire victims such as yourself to afford quality legal representation so you can obtain the best result possible.
We’ve Gotten Great Results
Our wildfire lawyers have been representing clients since 1990. We have recovered over $400 million for clients. Some of our 5-star reviews include:
- “I am so grateful for their help. They are an excellent law firm and I would highly recommend them.” – Yasbel G.
- “They took care of me when I felt lost. Their staff is great and knowledgeable.” – Jennifer G.
- “They treated me respectfully and always provided quick, excellent responses to any questions I had. They did a great job negotiating with the insurance company for me.” – Tulia A.
We are extremely proud that we have been given hundreds of great reviews on prominent review websites like Yelp, Yellowpages and Angie’s List. Our legal team will work on your case just as hard as we’d work on any other case. We aren’t afraid to fight against a big utility company like Hawaiian Electric and fight for the justice and compensation you deserve.
Myths Regarding Wildfire Lawsuits
There are common myths regarding who can file lawsuits against utilities responsible for starting wildfires. These myths include:
Lawsuits Can Only Be Filed By Those Who Are Insured
You don’t have to have an insurance policy or be insured if you want to file a Maui wildfire lawsuit against Hawaiian Electric. We can file a Maui wildfire lawsuit at no cost to you against Hawaiian Electric for you. This lawsuit is a legal claim which is not dependent on an insurance policy.
If you have an insurance policy, we can file a lawsuit against Hawaiian Electric even if your insurance policy partially covered your losses. This lawsuit would look to recover all additional losses which your insurance doesn’t cover.
Only Homeowners Can File Lawsuits
Those who are not homeowners can file Maui Fire lawsuits. Lawsuits may be filed for many reasons, such as loss of a rental home, evacuations costs, loss of personal property, health issues, etc., caused by the Maui Fire. We are also representing vacationers who had to evacuate from the fires.
Only Wrongful Death Or Personal Injury Victims Can File Lawsuits
You can file a Maui wildfire lawsuit even if you haven’t suffered wrongful death or injury because of the Maui wildfires. You can file lawsuits for other reasons like business interruption, evacuation costs or property damage.
Only Documented Losses Can Be Recovered In Lawsuits
Documents absolutely help in wildfire lawsuits. However, you don’t need to have documents which prove each and every loss you suffered. If you lack documentation, you can still qualify to file a Maui wildfire lawsuit. You can have a claim simply because you had to evacuate.
What Should I Do After The Maui Fires?
If you have been harmed by the Maui wildfires, you have legal rights. Steps exist for you to take to make sure you protect these rights, even if it looks like all of your losses could be covered by your insurance. If you are a Maui wildfire victim, you should:
- Immediately contact your insurance company, report all losses and ask for a copy of your insurance policy.
- Document everything you can, like medical bills, correspondence with the insurance company, bills, etc. Take photographs of any property damage.
- Keep a list of anything damaged or destroyed by the Maui wildfires.
- Keep receipts regarding any evacuation expenses, like the costs of lodging, clothing or food.
- Call us today at 808-736-1990 so we can ensure an insurance company or Hawaiian Electric won’t act in bad faith. Insurance companies and Hawaiian Electric may refuse to give you a fair settlement offer if you’re not represented by a lawyer, even if you have an insurance policy covering all of your losses.
Wildfire Damage Types
Wildfires can have devastating effects on businesses and homes. The Maui fires are no different. It’s important for you to accurately assess all of your property damage in your wildfire lawsuit and contact us.
Damage types seen in wildfires include:
- Heat and burn damage: Heat and burn damage is the most destructive type of wildfire damage. When belongings or structures are melted or burnt, they often end up not being salvageable. This leads to huge costs.
- Smoke and soot damage: Smoke and soot damage are long-term damage and might take up to months to treat effectively. Soot and smoke stick to things and can result in destroyed or contaminated furniture, floording, ceilings, walls, curtains, ductwork and more.
- Mold and water damage: Firefighters need water to put out wildfires. However, it can cause significant mold and water damage. Mold can grow as quickly as within 24 hours and can rapidly spread, so delays in treatment might lead to costly, extensive damage.
If your home was damaged by the Maui wildfires, our Maui wildfire lawyers will obtain the full value of your losses for you. Remember, there is no charge to you. Turn to Nadrich & Cohen and Horovitz & Tilley for our guidance, support and the resources you require in this difficult time.
Do I Need A Maui Wildfire Lawyer?
Many people mistakenly believe they can successfully represent themselves in a lawsuit against a utility company involving a wildfire. However, lawsuits like these are complex because of numerous factors, especially if they involve a utility company like Hawaiian Electric who has the money to afford expensive lawyers. If you don’t have legal training and legal experience, you will not have the time, energy or resources in order to represent yourself while recovering from the damages and/or injuries you suffered in the Maui wildfires. Because of this, you should call us now for a free case evaluation so we can provide you with legal representation.
Many fire victims who suffer damaged or destroyed homes as well as economic losses end up discovering that insurance companies deny their insurance claims. While many insurance providers offer fire protection, it’s typically specified by insurance companies what types of fires are and are not covered. Our wildfire lawyers help wildfire victims understand their insurance coverage and deal with insurance adjusters.
Our Maui wildfire attorneys will advocate for you and be your strongest allies for all of your losses. With an attorney, you are able to file a claim against Hawaiian Electric with regards to the Maui wildfires. By filing a lawsuit against Hawaiian Electric over your fire damages, you can recover compensation for all of your losses.
How Did MECO Contribute To The Fires?
Lawsuits allege that Maui Electric Company (MECO) should have shut off the power on the day of the Maui wildfires but did not shut it off in time to prevent the fires. Lawsuits also allege that Maui Electric Company’s equipment was inadequately designed and maintained, with bare, uninsulated wire hanging over vegetation. Hawaiian Electric Company is the parent company of Maui Electric Company.
2023 Maui Wildfires
The 2023 Maui wildfires impacted many communities, such as:
Lāhainā was the most severely damaged community by the wildfires. 93 people were reported dead in Lāhainā as of August 13, 2023. Call us today for a free consultation if you were impacted by Lahaina Fire.
Residents of Kāʻanapali needed to evacuate a wildfire on August 11, 2023. Call us today for a free case evaluation if you were affected by the wildfire in Kāʻanapali, including if you needed to evacuate.
Residents of Kīhei needed to evacuate a fire which had entered the town by August 9, 2023. Call us today for a free consultation if you or a loved one were affected by the wildfire in Kīhei, including if you had to evacuate.
Residents of Kula needed to evacuate a fire which started on August 8, 2023. Call us today for a free case evaluation if you or a loved one ended up being affected by this fire, including if an evacuation was necessary.
A recent Associated Press report suggests that bare electrical wires and leaning power poles possibly contributed to the sparking of the Maui wildfires, and a lawsuit recently filed by Maui County alleges that the wildfires started because Hawaiian Electric failed to shut its power off during high fire risk conditions and failed to adequately maintain its infrastructure.
Bare Wires, Leaning Poles Possibly Caused Maui Wildfires
According to a recent Associated Press report, when power poles were brought down by high winds in the initial moments of the Hawaii wildfires, fires erupted as a result because the wires attached to the poles were bare, uninsulated and could spark upon contact.
The report states that videos as well as Google Street View imagery show that the wires were bare and uninsulated.
The report also states that many of Hawaiian Electric’s 60,000 power poles, which are mostly wooden, were leaning, and were nearing the ends of their projected lifespans.
Experts, according to the report, watched videos of power lines which were downed prior to the fires and said that insulated wire would not have sparked and arced, igniting flames.
According to the report, a former member of Hawaii’s Public Utilities Commission said that many of the power poles in Maui were leaning “significantly” because winds had pushed them over.
According to a Hawaiian Electric document from 2019, the utility said its 60,000 power poles were vulnerable, as they were old and because Hawaii is located in a zone with a “severe wood decay hazard.” In the document, the utility admitted to have fallen behind regarding replacement of wooden poles, warning that a “serious public hazard” could occur as a result. According to the document, many of the utility’s poles were only built to withstand 56 MPH winds. The National Electric Safety Code, in 2002, was updated, requiring utility poles to stand up to 105 MPH winds.
Maui County Files Lawsuit Against Hawaiian Electric
Maui County, on August 24, filed a lawsuit against Hawaiian Electric, alleging that the Maui wildfires were the result of the utility’s failure to shut down the power when it should have and its failure to properly maintain its electrical infrastructure.
The lawsuit notes that Hawaiian Electric failed to shut down power in time in parts of Maui to prevent wildfires from occurring, even though it had received several warnings of high fire risk conditions from the National Weather Service (NWS) as early as four days before the wildfires, which began on August 8.
The NWS issued separate warnings about high wildfire risk conditions in Maui, as a result of Hurricane Dora, on August 4, August 6, August 7 and August 8.
The lawsuit also notes that Hawaiian Electric has known for years that West Maui is a high wildfire risk area and that Public Safety Power Shutoffs are an effective way to prevent wildfires.
The lawsuit alleges that many of Hawaiian Electric’s power lines were bare and uninsulated, alleges that the utility’s wooden power poles were probably in a state of advanced decay, and alleges that overgrown, dry vegetation was underneath the power poles and lines.
Multiple lawsuits have been filed over the August 2023 Maui wildfires, alleging that the wildfires were the result of the negligence of utility Hawaiian Electric. As of August 14, 99 people have been declared dead in the fires, over 1,000 people are still missing, and 2,207 buildings have been destroyed. The town of Lahaina was devastated by the fire.
A class action lawsuit was filed on August 12 in the Circuit Court of the First Circuit, State of Hawaii, alleging that the wildfires started because Hawaiian Electric refused to shut off the power despite numerous warnings of dangerous conditions which would greatly increase the risk of wildfires.
In addition, an individual lawsuit was filed on August 14 in the Circuit Court of the Second Circuit, State of Hawaii, alleging not only that the fire started because Hawaiian Electric refused to shut off the power despite warnings of conditions making wildfires likely, but also that Hawaiian Electric built and maintained their power lines negligently.
Class Action Lawsuit Alleges Hawaiian Electric Should Have Shut Power Off
The class action lawsuit filed on August 12 alleges that Hawaiian Electric should have shut off the power due to warnings of conditions making wildfires likely, but did not, and that this decision was the cause of the wildfires.
Lawsuit Alleges Hawaiian Electric Had Plenty Of Warnings About Dangerous Conditions
According to the complaint in the class action lawsuit, the National Weather Service, on August 4, warned that Hawaii might see “indirect impacts” as a result of Hurricane Dora from August 7 through August 9. The warning mentioned “high fire danger,” strong winds and dry weather.
Then, on August 6, the National Weather Service warned that the high winds would “pose a serious fire… threat,” and that the hurricane created the threat of “fire weather” from August 7 through August 9 due to dry conditions.
On August 7, the National Weather Service issued a fire warning and a high wind watch for parts of Hawaii including Lahaina. This warning mentioned that winds might blow power lines down and that if any fires were started, they would probably rapidly spread.
On August 8, the National Weather Service issued a red flag warning and a high wind warning for parts of Hawaii such as West Maui. The warnings mentioned wind as high as 60 miles per hour and “high” danger of fire which could have “rapid” spread.
According to the NWS, a red flag warning involves “critical” weather conditions with a high risk of “extreme fire behavior” due to warm temperature, low humidity and strong winds.
The lawsuit alleges that Hawaiian Electric’s decision not to de-energize its power lines despite these warning led to the Lahaina Fire, which destroyed businesses, homes, schools, churches and historic sites. The lawsuit alleges that Hawaiian Electric chose not to de-energize its power lines despite knowing that the high winds predicted by the National Weather Service would knock power lines over and ignite vegitation.
The lawsuit alleges that news reports suggest over 30 power poles had been downed on Maui as of August 8, and that the reports include pictures of downed power lines touching vegetation.
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Lawsuit Also Alleges Hawaiian Electric Had Even Older Prior Warnings
The class action lawsuit also alleges that Hawaiian Electric had been warned about the high risk of wildfires in West Maui even prior to the National Weather Service’s warnings.
According to the lawsuit, a wildfire mitigation plan was issued in 2014 by the Hawaii Wildfire Management Organization. This plan warned that one of the most fire-prone areas in Maui was Lahaina due to its frequent winds, steep terrain and proximity to grasslands. The plan discussed working together with utilities in order to reduce wildfire risk.
According to the lawsuit, researchers, in 2020, made a connection between Hurricane Lane’s winds and fires in Maui and O’ahu. Their report attributed a fire in O’ahu to arcing of power lines in the high winds of the hurricane.
According to the lawsuit, a Maui County Hazard Mitigation Plan Update from 2020 shows that the town of Lahaina and all of its buildings occupied an area with “high” wildfire risk. In addition, the same plan update included a table warning that there was a “greater than 90%” chance of a wildfire occurring in West Maui each year.
The complaint claims that Hawaiian Electric knew about the risk of wildfires on Maui, submitting a funding request in 2022 asking for money for, among other things, wildfire prevention efforts. That funding request allegedly stated that there was “significant” risk of a utility igniting a fire.
The complaint alleges that a Hawaii Public Utilities Commission member stated there “was absolutely knowledge” in the electric industry that wildfires were “a huge, huge concern” in Maui.
In 2019, according to the complaint, Hawaiian Electric committed to doing drone surveys to identify what areas are prone to wildfires and determine a course to take to protect its infrastructure and the public. The utility stated that the surveys were part of management and assessment of vegetation close to its power lines, and that the utility had studied wildfire mitigation plans filed by California utilities. These plans allegedly included programs to shut the power off during red flag and high wind conditions in order to prevent wildfires.
The Washington Post reported that documents show Hawaiian Electric knew that shutting off the power was effective at preventing wildfires, but didn’t implement power shut off plans. The Washington Post reported that Hawaii’s grid uses “largely uninsulated” power equipment.
The lawsuit alleges that a Stanford University wildfire expert stated that the Lahaina Fire’s pattern suggested that its source was power lines.
Class Action Lawsuit Seeks To Recover Damages Based On Numerous Counts
The class action lawsuit seeks to recover damages based on multiple counts of action, including:
The lawsuit alleges that Hawaiian Electric was negligent by breaching its duties to:
- Maintain, repair, inspect, construct and design its equipment adequately
- Inspect, operate and maintain its equipment properly to make sure it didn’t cause a fire
- Turn off its power lines after a red flag warning
- Turn off its power lines after a high wind watch was put into effect
- Turn off its power lines during a warning of high fire danger
- Adequately manage vegetation
- Turn off its power lines after knowing power lines had fallen
- Turn off its power lines after its equipment started fires
- Implement reasonable equipment, procedures and policies to avoid igniting fires
- Adjust operations after warnings about dangerous conditions
- Prevent power lines from being downed and blocking evacuation routes
The lawsuit alleges that Hawaiian Electric’s negligence rose to the level of gross negligence because it was malicious, intentional and completely disregarded the rights of the public.
The lawsuit alleges that Hawaiian Electric’s negligence caused a fire to invade the plaintiffs’ private enjoyment and use of their land, depriving them of the quiet enjoyment and use of their property.
The lawsuit seeks to recover damages based on the concept of inverse condemnation.
The Hawaii Constitution states that just compensation shall be provided to property owners when private property is damaged or taken for public use. Since Hawaiian Electric is a public utility, a fire caused by the utility which damages private property is technically private property being damaged for public use.
The complaint alleges that Hawaiian Electric’s decision not to turn the power off despite warnings of high fire risk conditions constitutes ultrahazardous activity which was malicious, intentional and completely disregarded the public’s rights.
The complaint seeks an order requiring Hawaiian Electric to turn off its power lines in high wildfire risk areas during high wind warning and/or red flag warning conditions. The complaint seeks an order requiring Hawaiian Electric to use technologies and tools to mitigate wildfire risk by doing things such as disabling automatic reclosers during high fire risk conditions, using non-expulsion fuses and covered conductors, and burying transmission lines.
Individual Lawsuit Alleges Hawaiian Electric’s Power Lines Weren’t Adequately Maintained
The individual lawsuit filed on August 14, like the class action lawsuit filed on August 12, alleges that the Lahaina Fire started because of Hawaiian Electric’s failure to shut off its power lines during high wildfire risk weather conditions.
However, the individual lawsuit also alleges that Hawaiian Electric did not adequately maintain its power lines.
The complaint alleges that the utility’s decision not to shut off its power lines was made even more indefensible by:
- Its utility infrastructure passing electricity through exposed power lines in areas which are vegetated
- Its deferred maintenance and aging infrastructure
- Its failure to make sure its lines had proper tension to prevent sagging, which the complaint alleges is proven to cause fires
- Its failure to properly manage vegetation to protect against its power lines crashing into trees in high winds
- Its prior knowledge about shutting power lines down being the most effective way to prevent wildfires
The complaint alleges that Hawaiian Electric’s system protection devices kept powerlines energized too long after failures of transmission lines, allowing fires to ignite. The complaint claims that while the utility could have designed these devices to turn off faster, it didn’t because this costs money and time.
The complaint alleges Hawaiian Electric’s power lines were uncovered, bare or uninsulated, while carrying high voltage power.
The complaint claims that the utility’s power lines traveled over overgrown, dry vegetation, and that while the utility could have undergrounded its power lines or removed vegetation near its power lines, the utility failed to do these things.
The complaint alleges the utility’s power lines were designed to re-energize too quickly after being de-energized.
The complaint alleges the utility failed to maintain its power lines and vegetation around the lines, allowing its infrastructure to deteriorate and age.
Individual Lawsuit Seeks To Recover Damages Based On Multiple Counts
The individual lawsuit seeks to recover damages based on multiple causes of action, including:
The complaint alleges Hawaiian Electric was negligent by breaching its duties to:
- Repair, maintain and operate its infrastructure to prevent fires
- Prevent its power lines from contacting metal, other power lines, or sagging
- Maintain and inspect vegetation near its power lines to prevent fires
- Conduct reasonably frequent, proper and prompt infrastructure inspections
- Promptly de-energize infrastructure during high fire risk conditions
- Promptly de-energize infrastructure after vegetation fell on power lines
- Promply inspect power lines after vegetation fell on them
- Properly supervise and train agents and employees responsible for inspecting and maintaining infrastructure
- Follow and implement practices and regulations to prevent fires
The complaint alleges that the fire caused by the utility’s negligence trespassed on the property owned by the plaintiffs.
The complaint alleges that the fire caused by the utility’s negligence constituted a nuisance because it:
- Harmed the plaintiffs’ health
- Offended the plaintiffs’ senses
- Obstructed the plaintiffs’ free use of property
- Substantially interfered with the plaintiffs’ comfortable enjoyment of property and life
- Obstructed the use of public roads
- Interfered with the right of the plaintiffs to a healthy, clean environment
Experienced Wildfire Lawyers
The experienced wildfire attorneys at Nadrich & Cohen are actively retaining victims of the August 2023 Maui wildfires, including the Lahaina Fire.
Our experienced lawyers have over 70 years of combined legal experience and have recovered over $400,000,000 for clients. We have handled countless wildfire claims successfully, including claims involving the Dixie Fire and Camp Fire.
We are contingency fee attorneys. This means that we don’t charge our clients any fee until and unless we recover money for them. This means no upfront fee. This means no out of pocket fee. This means we don’t charge you a fee until and unless we win your case. The only fee we charge is a percentage of any money we recover for you.
Call us today for a free consultation if you or a loved one suffered property damage, injury, death, evacuation costs, business damage, business loss or business interruption due to the August 2023 Maui wildfires. You can also text us from this page or fill out the free case evaluation form on this page. Call us now so we can hold Hawaiian Electric accountable for its negligence and deliver you the justice and compensation you deserve. Call us today.
Experienced Wildfire Lawyers
The legal teams of Nadrich & Cohen and Horovitz & Tilley are Maui and California lawyers and seasoned trial attorneys who are experienced in successfully representing wildfire victims and their loved ones.
We strive to provide unparalleled legal representation while we support our clients through the difficulties arising from wildfires. We handle cases from beginning to end with the goal of obtaining the largest possible cash award for each of our clients.
Our firm’s lawyers have over 95 years of combined legal experience. We have recovered over $250,000,000 for wildfire clients and have an impressive track record of verdicts and settlements of $1 million or more.
We take great pride in conducting rigorous preparation, doing thorough investigations and making sure our clients only consult with the finest, most qualified experts.
Our success is the result of leaving no stone unturned. Our greatest satisfaction is obtaining results for our clients which fully compensate them for everything they’ve endured.
Call us today for a free case evaluation if you or a loved one suffered evacuation costs, property damage, damage to your business, injury or death because of the August 2023 Maui wildfires. You can also email us at email@example.com, text us from this page or fill out the free case evaluation on this page.