Personal Injury Lawyer Hoboken NJ
My Hoboken office is located on the 9th floor of 221 River Street, Hoboken, NJ, 07030. From this location, I can offer convenient personal injury, wrongful death, medical malpractice, and municipal court services to clients in Hudson and surrounding Counties.
Hoboken is just east of Jersey City, home of the Hudson County Courthouse, where all kinds of personal injury cases occuring throughout the county are brought for settlement or trial. Whether you’ve had an auto accident on Route 95, 78, or 3, been the victim of medical malpractice at Hoboken University Medical Center, Jersey City Medical Center, or Meadowlands Regional Medical Center, or tripped over a hazardous condition at the Newport Centre or the Plaza at Harmon Meadow, your case will most likely be filed and resolved at the Hudson County Courthouse.
If you’ve been seriously injured by another’s negligence, call Pat for his experience, accessibility, and personal attention. You’d expect an accomplished professional with decades of experience and insight, repeated certifications from the Supreme Court, and great reviews from clients and colleagues (see Pat’s Profile Page) would be difficult to reach, but nothing could be further from the truth. Every call rings his personal cell, which only he will ever answer. The same is true for emails from his clients. In other words, you’ll always have an quick line of communication directly with him – never any secretaries or call screeners – because the key ingredient to success is regular and effective communication between attorney and client.
So, if you’ve been a resident or recent visitor to Hudson County – Hoboken, Jersey City, Secaucus, etc., and have need of legal assistance, please consider calling Pat now. His consultations are free, and he’s easy to reach. 201-704-2280.
Depending on which history you read, Hoboken takes its name from one of two sources: from “Hopoghan Hackingh,” or “Land of the Tobacco Pipe,”according to the Lenape Indian tribe, who camped there in the summer and often used the area’s green serpentine shaped rocks to carve pipes to smoke their tobacco; or, from the Dutchmen who followed Henry Hudson down river and called the area “Hoebuck,” meaning “high bluff.
In 1783, Colonel John Stevens for the land for about about $100,000 in today’s dollars, and turned it into a waterfron resort, with a Riverwalk and Elysian Fields that would one day play host to the first known organized baseball game in which the New York Nine crushed the Knickbockers,23 – 1.
Today, Hoboken is a vibrant cosmopolitan destination of considerable cultural, recreational, and commercial development, including apartments and offices with awe-inspiring views of the Manhattan skyline.