Employment Lawyers Can Answer Your Employment Law Questions
Hello my name is Ross and I can help with this matter.
You are correct in assuming that a contractual term can become binding once it has been in place for a specific period of time. However, if you have been injured in a car accident and your injuries qualify under Section 6 of the Equlity Act (which would need assessed) then there are other issues going on here. Should this be the case then company has legal obligations to make reasonable adjustments for you, additionally there could be potential issues here in relation to discrimination arising from disability. However, this would require an in depth look at the situation in its entirety.
I hope this information has helped. If you like, I can offer a service via the website where I can provide my company details and we could undertake assessing your potential claim free of charge.
I would be obliged if you could Click to “accept” the answer and leave me a 5 star rating (this will not cost any extra). This will tell the website that I have responded to your question, you can, of course, continue to ask any follow up questions free of charge.
No as this is part of what is known as case law and not statute law ("Acts") however what you are referring to is "custom and practice". Like I said I think there is potentially more than this going on here and it would be advisable to have the potential claim assessed.
Would you like me to offer the service on here so that we could review your claim for you?
We would provide our company email address (all experts on here are third party and do not work directly for the website). We would ask you to send any documents your have and a synopsis of the issues. We can then assess your claim and advise if we could take it forward. Do keep in mind that you only have a small amount of the to raise an action. If you could accept the answer I have provide by clicking the 5 stars above then I would be happy to offer the service on here. Thank you.
You only have 3 months minus one day from the date of the action by your employer.