El Centro Hit-and-Run Accident Attorneys

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AWARD-WINNING HIT-and-RUN ACCIDENT ATTORNEYS Turning Injured Victims into Victors in El Centro

El Centro is the county seat of Imperial County in California and the biggest city in the Imperial Valley. The valley is bordered by the Colorado River to the east and the Salton Sea to the north.

Attractions in El Centro include the Algodones Dunes (which is the largest dune field in the United States), the Salton Sea and Colorado River, the El Centro Naval Air Facility, Stark Field, and the city’s close proximity to Mexico (being only 10 miles away). At 50 feet below sea level, El Centro is the largest city in the country below sea level.

According to the United States Census, El Centro had a population of 44,158 as of July 1, 2021, with 87.3 percent of residents being Hispanic or Latino, 35.9 percent being white, 12.6 percent being two or more races, 2.7 percent being Black or African-American, 1.9 percent being Asian, and 1.1 percent being American Indian and Alaska natives. The population at that point was 51.7 percent female, with 19.3 percent being 65 years of age or older, 22.3 percent being under 18 years of age, and 6.0 percent being under 5 years of age.

The California Employment Development Department (EDD) reports that the biggest employers in El Centro include 8A Packing LLC, the Central Union High School District, El Centro Naval Air Facility, El Centro Regional Medical Center, Imperial County Behavioral, Imperial County Coroner, the Imperial County Office of Education, the Imperial County Sheriff, Imperial Irrigation, Target, the United States Border Patrol, and Walmart Supercenter. Forbes once listed El Centro on its list of the Top 10 Places “Where U.S. Homeowners Are Losing Value Fastest,” with 31.4 percent of buyers having negative equity.

When you or your loved one suffer serious injuries in a hit-and-run accident in the greater El Centro area or a surrounding community in Imperial County, make sure you contact experienced El Centro hit-and-run accident attorneys at Arash Law, founded by Arash Khorsandi, Esq. Call (888) 488-1391 or contact us online to get a free consultation, so we can talk to you about your case and outline all of your legal options.

Mild Traumatic Brain Injury
$22,000,000.00
December 2016: $22M+ verdict in a mild traumatic brain injury case. The entire details of the case can be found in the public record filings by the defendant entity that sued its defense
–  BRIAN BEECHER
What Constitutes a Hit-and-Run Accident?

A hit-and-run accident involves a negligent driver leaving the scene of an accident without exchanging any information with victims or waiting for law enforcement to arrive. People can have a variety of reasons for fleeing the scene of the accident.

Some drivers may be concerned about being arrested for other crimes when they were driving under the influence (DUI) of drugs or alcohol, did not have valid driver’s licenses, or may have had outstanding warrants. Many people also leave the scene of accidents when they do not have valid car insurance.

Whatever the reason a person leaves the scene of an accident, doing so will constitute a new criminal offense. An alleged offender in these cases can face multiple problems later on when apprehended by authorities.

How Frequently Do Hit-and-Run Accidents Happen?

According to the AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety, the 2,049 deaths during the most recent reporting period were the most on record and also represented a 60 percent increase over the past seven years. AAA also said that over one hit-and-run crash happens every single minute on American roads.

The insurance research and analysis website ValuePenguin found that fatal hit-and-run accidents increased from 1,342 to 1,939 over the course of a decade, with the number of deaths increasing 44 percent from 1,393 to 2,005. It should be noted that California had the largest share of fatal hit-and-run accidents during the reporting period, with 17 percent of the nation’s total and 2,948 crashes resulting in 3,056 deaths.

California’s rate was 8.8 fatal hit-and-run accidents per 10 billion miles and 104 deaths per 100 crashes. It was 25–34-year-olds who were the age group most likely to be killed in hit-and-run accidents during the time period, with ValuePenguin reporting that 687 drivers in this age group were killed in hit-and-run accidents.

Emperatriz Ayala
Emperatriz Ayala
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My husband had an accident 2 years ago, a 85 years old man hit him, the Arash law group works very well on my husband case that took 9 month and he won the case and my husband was happy with the results. A year later I got into an accident as well and I’m still waiting in my case is almost resolving and it’s 9 months already. This people knows the law and they do their job right to help you out in getting the most for you to fight on your behalf. I strongly recommend the Arash Law firm they do things right in a efficient and professional manner.
Chris Zavala
Chris Zavala
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Had a great experience with all the people at Arash law. Long story short was in a bad car accident. It was overwhelming and the whole process was a lot, but they kept me in the loop. They answered all my questions and gave me great advice. Couldn't be any happier. Would definitely recommend anyone looking for a personal injury lawyer. They'll guide you through the whole process!
Jill Smith
Jill Smith
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Having Arash Law handle my auto accident was the best decision I could have made. Everyone I interacted with was kind, professional and detail oriented. I am extremely happy with the outcome and would recommend them highly.
Joseph R. Porter
Joseph R. Porter
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From start to finish, Arash Law firm is there every step of the way with close, constant, personal contact and attention. I never knew a Law firm could actually care so much for me as a person and what I was personally going through as well as the settlement I was going to recieve once my case was finally completed. Thank you to everyone at Arash Law for your ongoing support and communication. You are the ONLY firm I will ever recommend to someone who is need of a great attorny.
Monica Parra
Monica Parra
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I had an excellent experience with Arash Law. I will definitely recommend to my family and friends. I interviewed a few firms before deciding to work with Arash Law. What made my experience excellent was (i.e. head attorney being accessible to talk to and he answered all my questions and concerns, sensitive and thorough personel who completed in home intake & follow up process, being connected immediately to quality Physicians who addressed my injuries and recovery process, clear contract-read throughly to ensure its something you can commit to). Being in a car accident is a traumatic experience and I had a sense of peace knowing Arash Firm was walking with me throughout the whole process. Thank you Arash Firm for all your hard work and help. I am so grateful and appreciative for you all! 🙏 With Gratitude, Monica Parra
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California Hit-and-Run Laws

Under California Vehicle Code § 20002, any person driving a motor vehicle involved in an accident causing injury or death to another person will have a duty to immediately stop their vehicle at the scene of the accident and fulfill the requirements of California Vehicle Code § 20003 and California Vehicle Code § 20004. The state law applies whether a person is involved in an accident causing property damage, injury, or death.

A driver must immediately stop their vehicle at the nearest location (but not someplace that impedes traffic or otherwise jeopardizes the safety of other motorists) and do either of the following:
  • Locate and notify either the vehicle owner or the person in charge of any damaged property of the name and address of the driver and the owner of the vehicle involved. When locating the driver of any other motor vehicle involved or the owner or person in charge of any other kind of damaged property, on request, present their driver’s license and vehicle registration to the other driver, property owner, or person in charge of the property. Information presented must include a current residence address for the driver and the registered owner. When a registered owner of an involved vehicle is present at the scene, they must also, upon request, present their driver’s license information or some other kind of valid identification to the other involved parties.
  • Leave a written notice on a motor vehicle or damaged property that gives the name and address of the driver and the owner of the vehicle involved and a statement of the circumstances and must, without delay, notify a police department of the city where a collision occurred. If a collision occurs in unincorporated territory, then the driver and owner must notify the local headquarters of the Department of the California Highway Patrol.
A person who does not abide by these steps commits a criminal offense. Drivers can face misdemeanor or felony charges, usually depending on the amount of damage caused.
Prohibitions Under California Vehicle Code § 20002
A person violates California Vehicle Code § 20002 in the following situations:
  • When they are a driver leaving the scene of a motor vehicle accident
  • When they are a driver not identifying themselves to other involved parties
  • When damage occurs to another party’s property
How California Vehicle Code § 20002 Defines a Hit-and-Run Accident
A conviction for a hit-and-run offense in California will involve a prosecutor proving all of the following beyond a reasonable doubt:
  • The alleged offender was involved in a motor vehicle accident.
  • The alleged offender’s accident caused damage to another party’s property.
  • The alleged offender knew they were involved in an accident causing property damage, injury, or death.
  • The alleged offender willfully failed to stop at the scene of an accident. In addition, they failed to provide the owner or person in control of the damaged property with their name and current residence address.
California Hit-and-Run Laws
California Vehicle Code § 20002 Penalties

California Vehicle Code § 20002 Penalties

A hit-and-run crime causing only property damage is usually a misdemeanor and can result in up to six months in the county jail or a fine of up to $1,000. Penalties may also include three years of probation, restitution for damage, and two points on a California driving record.

There are other misdemeanor charges that can result in up to one year in county jail, a fine of up to $10,000, restitution to victims for property damage, or two points on the California driving record. Cases of injuries or death can result in felony charges that involve such penalties as up to four years in state jail, a fine of up to $10,000, restitution to victims for property damage, and two points on the California driving record.

Related Criminal Offenses
Driving without a License, California Vehicle Code 12500

Under California Vehicle Code 12500, it is illegal for a person to drive without a valid driver’s license. This crime is known as a wobbler, meaning the offense can be charged as a misdemeanor or an infraction.

Misdemeanors are punishable by up to six months in jail or a fine of up to $1,000. Infractions can result in a fine of up to $250 but no jail time.

California Vehicle Code § 12500 is strictly limited to drivers who do not renew their driver’s licenses, never obtained driver’s licenses, or became California residents and did not get new licenses within 10 days. If a person drives on a suspended or revoked license, they are instead charged with an offense under California Vehicle Code § 14601.1(a).
California Jury Instructions for Driving Without a License Offenses
Under California Criminal Jury Instructions (CALCRIM) No. 2221, an alleged offender is charged with driving without a license in violation of California Vehicle Code § 12500(a). Proving that an alleged offender committed this crime will require the state to establish the following:
  1. The alleged offender drove a motor vehicle on a highway.
  2. And when the alleged offender drove, they did not have a valid California driver’s license.
There is a third element when instructing on statutory exemption that an alleged offender was not excused from the requirement to have a California driver’s license. The issue relating to whether an alleged offender was properly licensed will be within their own knowledge.
An alleged offender has to produce evidence showing that they did hold a valid driver’s license. If the evidence raises reasonable doubt in a jury’s mind about whether an alleged offender held a valid driver’s license, they will have to find the alleged offender not guilty.
DUI, California Vehicle Code § 23152

California Vehicle Code § 23152 states that it is unlawful for a person to drive a vehicle under any of the following circumstances:

  • They are under the influence of alcohol.
  • They have a 0.08 percent blood-alcohol level or higher.
  • They are addicted to the use of any drug.
  • They have a 0.04 percent blood-alcohol level or higher and are driving a commercial motor vehicle.
  • They are under the influence of any drug.
  • They are under the combined influence of alcohol and drugs.
Unless a DUI case involves aggravating factors, criminal consequences are typically as follows:
  • First DUI offense in 10 years – Three to five years of summary probation, when blood alcohol concentration (BAC) is less than 0.15 percent, three months or 30 hours of DUI school, when BAC is 0.15 percent to 0.19 percent, six months or 60 hours of DUI school, when BAC is 0.20 percent or higher, attendance at a Victim Impact Panel, nine months of 90 hours of DUI school, up to $1,000 in fines, six-month driver’s license suspension, or up to six months in jail
  • Second DUI in 10 years – Three to five years of summary probation, an 18-month or 30-month DUI school course, up to $1,000 in fines, two-year driver’s license suspension, or up to one year in jail
  • Third DUI in 10 years – Three to five years of summary probation, 30-month DUI school course, up to $1,000 in fines, three-year driver’s license suspension, or up to one year in county jail
Franchot M.
$610,000
Personal Injury Settlement
Our client was the victim of a rear-end accident who was left injured and severely in pain. Arash Law was able to outshine other injury law firms when he searched online, and thankfully we were able to handle everything for our client from A to Z — All that he had to do was ask and focus on his recovery. Our client’s life has changed forever, and the compensation received for the pain and suffering has opened paths for new lifelong opportunities.
Personal Injury Settlement
Our client was the victim of a rear-end accident who was left injured and severely in pain. Arash Law was able to outshine other injury law firms when he searched online, and thankfully we were able to handle everything for our client from A to Z — All that he had to do was ask and focus on his recovery. Our client’s life has changed forever, and the compensation received for the pain and suffering has opened paths for new lifelong opportunities.
California Jury Instructions for DUI Offenses

CALCRIM No. 2110 specifically relates to DUI for California Vehicle Code § 23152 subsections (a), (f), and (g). It provides that the state must establish the following to prove that an alleged offender is guilty of DUI:

  1. The alleged offender drove a vehicle.
  2. And when they drove, the alleged offender was under the influence of alcohol, a drug, or alcohol and a drug.
An alleged offender will be considered to be under the influence when because of drinking alcohol or taking a drug, their mental or physical abilities are so impaired that they can no longer drive a motor vehicle with the caution and care that a sober person will use under similar circumstances. The manner in which an alleged offender drives will not be enough by itself to establish whether they are or are not under the influence of an alcoholic beverage, drug, or under the combined influence of an alcoholic beverage and a drug.
When the state proves beyond a reasonable doubt that an alleged offender’s blood alcohol level was 0.08 percent or more at the time of chemical analysis, a jury can but is not required to, conclude that an alleged offender was under the influence of alcohol at the time of an alleged offense.
That an alleged offender is legally entitled to use a drug will not be a defense. It is also not a defense that something else also impaired their ability to drive when an alleged offender was under the influence of alcohol or a drug.

Felony Hit-and-Run, California Vehicle Code § 20001

Under California Vehicle Code § 20001(a), the driver of any motor vehicle involved in an accident resulting in injury to another person or in the death of another person must immediately stop their vehicle at the scene of an accident and fulfill the requirements of California Vehicle Code § 20003 and California Vehicle Code § 20004. People who violate this section of state law can face a sentence of up to one year in state prison or county jail or a fine of up to $10,000.

Additionally, California Vehicle Code § 20001(c) also states that an alleged offender who flees the scene of a crime after committing a violation of California Penal Code § 191.5 relating to gross vehicular manslaughter or California Penal Code § 192(c)(1) relating to manslaughter may be subject to an additional term of five years in the state prison.

California Jury Instructions for Felony Hit-and-Run Offenses

CALCRIM No. 2140 are the jury instructions for failure to perform duty following an accident causing death or injury under California Vehicle Code § 20001, California Vehicle Code § 20003, and California Vehicle Code § 20004. To prove that an alleged offender committed this crime, the state must establish that:
  • While driving, the alleged offender was involved in a motor vehicle accident.
  • The motor vehicle accident caused the death of or permanent, serious injury to another person.
  • The alleged offender knew that they had been involved in an accident injuring another person or knew from the nature of the accident that it was probable that another person had suffered an injury.
  • The alleged offender willfully failed to perform one or more of the following duties:
    • Immediately stop at the scene of the accident
    • Provide reasonable assistance to any person injured in the accident
    • Give to the person struck, the driver or occupants of any vehicle collided with, or any peace officer at the scene of the accident, all of the following information:
      • The alleged offender’s name and current residence address
      • The registration number of the vehicle they were driving
      • The name and current residence address of the owner of the vehicle if the alleged offender is not the owner
      • The names and current residence addresses of any occupants of the alleged offender’s vehicle who suffered an injury in the accident
    • When requested, show their driver’s license, if available, to the person struck, the driver or occupants of any vehicle collided with, or any peace officer at the scene of the accident
    • Without unnecessary delay, notify either the police department of the city where the accident happened or the local headquarters of the California Highway Patrol if the accident happened in an unincorporated area.
People commit acts willfully when they do them willingly or on purpose. It is not necessary that such people intend to break laws, hurt someone else, or gain any advantage.
A duty to stop immediately means that a driver must stop their vehicle as soon as is reasonably possible under the circumstances. Providing reasonable assistance is defined as a driver determining what assistance, if any, an injured person needs and making a reasonable effort to see that such assistance is provided, either by the driver or someone else.
Juries cannot find alleged offenders guilty unless they all agree that the state proved that an alleged offender failed to perform at least one of the required duties. A jury also needs to all agree on the duty an alleged offender failed to perform.
Felony Hit-and-Run, California Vehicle Code § 20001
Motor Vehicle Accident
$2,200,000.00
Settlement in a motor vehicle accident involving a commercial agricultural defendant – client suffered spinal injuries
–  JUDD ROSS ALLEN
DUI Causing Injury, California Vehicle Code § 23153

California Vehicle Code § 23153 is the state law making it unlawful for a person, while under the influence of alcohol, to drive a vehicle and also perform any legally forbidden act or neglect any legal duty in driving a vehicle, which act or neglect proximately causes bodily injury to another person, or while they have 0.08 percent or more of alcohol in their blood to drive a vehicle and perform any legally forbidden act or neglect any duty imposed by law while driving a vehicle when the act or neglect proximately causes bodily injury to another person. The victim does not need to be a person outside of an alleged offender’s vehicle because it is possible for them to be a passenger in an alleged offender’s vehicle.

A DUI that caused an injury is another offense that can be a misdemeanor or a felony. Possible penalties for misdemeanor cases include summary probation for three to five years, up to one year in county jail, a fine of up to $5,000, completion of California DUI school, a driver’s license suspension of up to three years, and restitution to any injured parties. Penalties for felony cases include up to four years in state prison, a “strike” on a person’s criminal record according to California’s Three Strikes Law if any person other than the alleged offender suffers great bodily injury, a fine of up to $5,000, Habitual Traffic Offender (HTO) status for three years, completion of a court-approved DUI school, and a five-year revocation of the defendant’s driver’s license.
California Jury Instructions for DUI Causing Injury Offenses
CALCRIM No. 2101 provides that an alleged offender is being charged with causing injury to another person while they were driving with a blood alcohol level of 0.08 percent or more in violation of California Vehicle Code § 23153(b). To prove that an alleged offender committed this crime, the state must prove that:
  1. The alleged offender was driving a vehicle.
  2. While they were driving, the alleged offender’s blood alcohol level was 0.08 percent or more by weight.
  3. While the alleged offender was driving with that blood alcohol level, they also committed an illegal act or neglected to perform a legal duty.
  4. The alleged offender’s illegal act or failure to perform a legal duty caused bodily injury to another person.
Every member of a jury must agree that the state has proved that an alleged offender committed at least one illegal act or failed to perform at least one duty for them to find an alleged offender guilty. They all also need to agree on which act the alleged offender committed or which duty the alleged offender failed to perform.
Exhibition of Speed, California Vehicle Code 23109(c)

California Vehicle Code § 23109 states that people cannot engage in motor vehicle speed contests on highways cannot aid or abet in any speed contest on any highway, and cannot, for the purpose of facilitating or aiding or as an incident to any speed contest or exhibition upon a highway, in any way obstruct or place a barricade or obstruction or assist or participate in placing a barricade or obstruction upon any highway. Under California Vehicle Code 23109(e), convictions may be punishable by up to 90 days in county jail or a fine of up to $1,000, but violations causing bodily injury to another person can be punishable by up to six months in county jail or a fine of up to $1,000.

Repeat offenses committed within five years of prior offenses can result in aggravated penalties.

California Jury Instructions for Exhibition of Speed Offenses

CALCRIM No. 2202 states that an alleged offender will be charged with engaging in an exhibition of speed in violation of California Vehicle Code 23109. Proving an alleged offender committed this crime involves the state needing to prove that:

  1. The alleged offender was driving a motor vehicle on a highway.
  2. While they were driving, the alleged offender willfully engaged in an exhibition of speed.
The instructions note that a person commits an act willfully when they do the act willingly or on purpose. However, it is not required that they intend to break the law, hurt another party, or gain any advantage. A person engages in an exhibition of speed when they accelerate or drive at a rate of speed that is dangerous and unsafe to show off or make an impression on someone else.
The state needs to prove that an alleged offender intended to show off or impress someone. It is not required to prove that the alleged offender intended to show off to or impress any particular person.
Your Entitlements As A Hit & Run Victim

Victims of hit-and-run accidents can be entitled to various kinds of compensatory damages. Compensatory damages usually include both economic and non-economic damages.

Economic damages relate to a person’s actual losses, including:
  • Your past, present, and future lost wages
  • Your past, present, and future medical bills
  • Property damage
  • Any reduced earning potential
  • Other out-of-pocket costs associated with your accident
Non-economic damages do not have inherent financial values and are much more subjective. These damages can include the following:
  • Emotional distress
  • Pain and suffering
  • Physical disfigurement
  • Disability
  • Loss of enjoyment in life
How Police Officers Locate Hit-and-Run Drivers
It is important to quickly report any hit-and-run accident to a local police department because authorities will move quickly to determine an alleged offender and locate them. Police departments have a number of ways they can determine the identity of these drivers and track them down, including:
  • Conducting thorough searches of accident scenes and surrounding areas to locate alleged offenders and their vehicles
  • By conducting interviews with other drivers, passengers, and witnesses to help get detailed descriptions of alleged offenders and their vehicles
  • Getting access to surveillance footage from certain establishments in the area that can provide information about vehicles involved
  • Examining the damage to vehicles involved or property struck to use the paint left behind or other evidence and help determine an alleged offender’s vehicle
Why Drivers Commit Hit-and-Run Offenses

It is often hard to explain why drivers do not stop at the scenes of crashes, but the truth usually becomes more evident when alleged offenders are apprehended. Some of the most common reasons people do not stop at the scene of the accident include, but are not limited to the following:

  • The driver does not have a valid driver’s license. – An alleged offender may have been operating without a driver’s license and avoided stopping because of the consequences of driving without a license.
  • The driver has no car insurance. – An alleged offender may have also driven without a valid car insurance policy in place.
  • The driver is concerned about their immigration status. – When a negligent driver does not yet have legal status to be in the United States, they might have left the scene because of the consequences of being in the country illegally.
  • The driver has a criminal record. – Certain drivers with criminal records do not want to stop because they do not want any more new criminal charges when they might already have ongoing criminal cases.
  • The driver is intoxicated. – Any driver who believes they were under the influence of drugs or alcohol will be fearful that stopping can result in DUI charges.
  • The driver is unaware that they have caused injury or property damage. – Many drivers will claim not to have known that they caused accidents, and some people may be telling the truth.
  • The driver is responding to an emergency. – Some drivers can claim they had medical emergencies that prevented them from stopping.
  • The owner of the vehicle is not the person driving it. – The actual owner of a vehicle involved in a hit-and-run might claim that they were not the person driving the vehicle at the time of a hit-and-run accident.
Hit-and-run drivers are still liable for the damages they cause in an accident, regardless of whether they are aware or not. Lack of awareness can reduce criminal penalties but does not completely eliminate civil liability.

How Our Hit & Run Injury Attorneys Can Help You

Hit-and-run accidents can cause immense stress for victims, who often spend countless hours worrying about whether alleged offenders will be caught and whether there will be any way to recover money for all of the damage resulting from a crash. People in these situations cannot afford to overlook the benefits of hiring an experienced El Centro hit-and-run accident attorney.

Excellent personal injury attorneys will do whatever they can to ensure that you can find the negligent party and hold them accountable. Your injury lawyer will know how not only to seek the most financial compensation for your damages but also to gather all of the relevant evidence, negotiate with insurance companies, and be your advocate inside the courtroom.

Arash Law, led by famous attorney Arash Khorsandi, can best assist you by doing all of the following:

  • Immediately establishing the legal grounds for your claim
  • Researching all of the circumstances surrounding your injuries
  • Identifying all of the evidence in your favor
  • Deposing any witnesses who could have seen your accident
  • Using various kinds of experts for testimony in your favor
  • Keeping you aware of what is happening with your claim
  • Working tirelessly to help you get results as fast as possible
  • Managing every single aspect of your case so you can focus completely on your own recovery

How Expensive Can It Be to Hire a Hit-and-Run Accident Attorney in El Centro?

Most people are aware that hiring lawyers can be very expensive, which is probably not surprising when one considers how much time and effort El Centro hit-and-run accident attorneys must invest in each case. All of that said, most hit-and-run accident victims are not in a position to pay another major expense. They may be dealing with injuries that put them out of work and struggling to pay mounting medical expenses.

Led by Arash Khorsandi, Esq., Arash Law understands the difficult position that hit-and-run accident victims are in, so we represent clients in these cases on a contingency fee basis. You will not pay any money upfront for legal representation because we will instead take an agreed-upon percentage of your settlement or jury award.

Our firm will cover all of the costs of taking on your case, so you can focus on taking care of yourself. You will not have to worry about paying us anything unless we win or settle your case.

Getting You Fair and Full Compensation

You should be sure to reach out to Arash Law and the team led by Arash Khorsandi, Esq., for help with your hit-and-run case. Our lawyers understand how many causes for concern exist in these cases, and we will work hard to make sure that you can get a measure of justice.

When you suffer injuries or your loved one dies in a hit-and-run accident in El Centro or a surrounding area, do not wait another moment to contact our firm. You can call us at (888) 488-1391 to speak with one of our hit-and-run accident attorneys in El Centro, or you can fill out the contact form on our website, and one of our lawyers will contact you as soon as possible.

Founded by Arash Khorsandi, Esq., Arash Law has decades of experience handling all kinds of personal injury cases in California, and our record of success includes over $500 million recovered for our clients. We serve the entire El Centro area, including such surrounding communities as Imperial, Somerton, Calexico, Estacion Coahuila, Mexicali, Yuma, Brawley, San Luis, Delta, Coachella, Ejido Hermosillo, San Luis Rio Colorado, Cuervos, La Quinta, and Algodones.

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