CAREFULLY review each statute for changes or exceptions!
Food Poisoning Statute of Limitations
STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS FOR FOOD POISONING LAWSUITS:
Food Poisoning Civil Law Statute of Limitations by State. The Statute of limitations for a Food poisoning Case is the Statute of Limitations for Personal Injury in most cases, but there are various laws on strict liability, negligence, and wrongful death that affect the application of any given Statute of Limitations. In all states, a
Food Poisoning Claim or Food Poisoning Lawsuit must be brought within a very specific time-frame. This set of Food Poisoning Statute of Limitations for all fifty states is a guide and should not replace contacting a Food Poisoning Lawyer to review your case and any changes in the law. Free Legal advice hotline - 713-306-3880 for Food Poisoning Lawsuits
IMPORTANT: There are caveats to most SOL provisions, including for minors, injuries involving a motor vehicle, and other factors. A careful review should include speaking to an attorney to ensure the provisions cited are still in effect and applicable to the facts of your case. In addition to contacting a food poisoning lawyer, you should also contact your local or state health department - FOR A COMPLETE LIST OF HOW TO REPORT FOOD POISONING IN YOUR STATE see my page dedicated to making it easier for victims to contact their local health agencies. Reporting enables your Food Poisoning Lawyer (Salmonella lawyer ~ E. coli Lawyer ~ campylobacter lawyer) to attain the evidence required to successfully file a food poisoning lawsuit.
* Discovery extends to 3 years **Wrongful death only 2 years (for Missouri, 3 year WD) ***Intentional acts 2 years, and for Minnesota, 3 year Wrongful Death ****Strict Liability or Warranty claims may have a longer SOL *****Strict Liability is 2 years or 1 year following death