At Thomas Keel & Laird, we are like family. If we take your case, you become part of our family, too. We are a team made up of friends and colleagues, and we work together to ensure that our clients receive the best knowledge and skills available in our field. We’re there for you, because we care about you.
Your case is important – not just to you, but to us too. We get to know our clients well, because knowing you allows us to be better advocates for you. We work closely with our clients, forming relationships that often develop into lifelong friendships.
The relationships we form with our clients help us to be better advocates for them. This is one of the ways clients benefit from working with our boutique firm. See what clients have had to say about our work.Client Testimonials
Isobel has more than 20 years of experience representing a wide range of clients in a variety of practice areas, including medical malpractice, personal injury and products liability cases. She has a special expertise in birth injury cases and has handled different matters all over the country.Read More
Jennifer L. Keel has focused her practice on medical negligence for 17 years. Prior to that worked in the medical field for 10 years. She is admitted in Maryland, Minnesota, the District of Columbia, California, Colorado, and New Mexico, and handles cases across the country in these and many other states.Read More
In his work as an advocate for seriously injured individuals, Captain Matthew Laird (Ret.) draws on his extensive trial experience as a trial attorney for the U.S. Army and lessons learned in his overseas deployments. Matthew earned a Bronze Star in his military service.Read More
National Leaders in Medical Malpractice and Birth Injury
The hospital and doctors failed to appreciate numerous warning signs suggesting severe sepsis (an infection circulating in the bloodstream), and multiple organ failure. Their failure to recognize this patient’s life-threatening illness delayed necessary treatment for many hours, resulting in multiple limb amputations.
This Colorado case involved the negligence of a surgeon who unnecessarily delayed treatment, improperly treated the patient before surgery, and improperly performed surgery on a patient’s injured hand, resulting in the amputation of patient’s hand below the elbow.