The Mesothelioma Compensation Center is urging the family who just lost their loved one to mesothelioma before the compensation process could begin to call them at 800-714-0303 for direct access to attorney Erik Karst of KVO-to get the job done.

NEW YORK, NY, April 22, 2020 /24-7PressRelease/ — The Mesothelioma Compensation Center says, “We have endorsed attorney Erik Karst of the law firm of Karst von Oiste-KVO to assist a family who’s loved one just passed away from confirmed mesothelioma before anyone had time to begin the financial compensation process.

“Mesothelioma is frequently mistaken as pneumonia or the flu. By the time the doctors figure out what is going on—the person is in late stage advanced mesothelioma and the person passes away before the financial compensation process could begin. If this sounds like your loved one, please call us at 800-714-0303 so we can put you in direct contact with Erik Karst the founding partner at the law firm of Karst von Oiste-KVO.

“Attorney Erik Karst of the law firm of Karst von Oiste-KVO has been assisting families of people with mesothelioma who died before the financial compensation process could begin for decades-and he will know exactly how to help. Typically, in a situation like this Erik will make a no obligation house call to visit the family to help them in getting organized for the financial compensation claim process.

“Attorney Erik Karst and his colleagues at the law firm of Karst von Oiste-KVO have been assisting families like this for decades and they are responsible for over a billion dollars in financial compensation for people like this. Talking directly with attorney Erik Karst is a much better option than ordering a ‘free’ booklet about mesothelioma. For direct access to attorney Erik Karst please call 800-714-0303-anytime.”

Vital Tips for a Family Dealing with the Recent Loss of a Loved One Before the Mesothelioma Compensation Claims Process Began From the Mesothelioma Compensation Center:

* A pathology report must confirm a mesothelioma diagnosis and must come from a medical doctor.

* Did the diagnosed person have a will? If the answer is no, it can be a problem.

* Does the family have the work history of the loved one who passed away from mesothelioma? As an example, we know that one-third of all diagnosed individuals in the United States will be US Navy Veterans. Did your loved one serve in the US Navy?

* Did your loved one have coworkers/friends who can confirm the asbestos exposure?

* Can the family list the names, or addresses of the loved one’s workplaces? Typically the asbestos exposure that took place in the 1950’s, 1960’s, 1970’s, or 1980’s. Frequently a wife, brother, or sister may know these details. https://MesotheliomaCompensationCenter.Com

The Mesothelioma Compensation Center specializes in assisting specific types of people who have been diagnosed with mesothelioma. The Center’s top priority is assisting US Navy Veterans, shipyard workers, oil refinery workers, public-utility workers, chemical plant workers, manufacturing workers, power plant workers, plumbers, welders, electricians, millwrights, pipefitters, boiler technicians, machinists, nuclear power plant workers, hydro-electric workers or oil and gas field production workers who have been diagnosed with this rare cancer caused by asbestos exposure. In most instances a diagnosed person with mesothelioma was exposed to asbestos in the 1950’s, 1960’s, 1970’s, or 1980’s. https://MesotheliomaCompensationCenter.Com

According to the CDC the states indicated with the highest incidence of mesothelioma include Maine, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Maryland, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia, Virginia, Michigan, Illinois, Minnesota, Louisiana, Washington, and Oregon.

However, a person with confirmed mesothelioma could live in any state including California, New York, Florida, Texas, Illinois, Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi, Georgia, Alabama, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, Nevada, Utah, Arizona, Idaho, or Alaska.

For more information about mesothelioma please refer to the National Institutes of Health’s web site related to this rare form of cancer:

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