Ohio Zoloft Lawsuit : OH Zoloft Birth Defects Settlement Claims

Was your child born with a heart defect or other birth defect after you used Zoloft during your pregnancy?

Lawsuits are being filed nationwide claiming a link between the use of Zoloft while pregnant and serious birth defects. Cases against drug company Pfizer seek financial compensation for personal injury and wrongful death damages.

If your child was born with a heart defect or other birth defect after you took Zoloft while pregnant, you may have a right to file a Zoloft lawsuit to recover substantial financial compensation.

Contact us as soon as possible

Get information about your legal rights, options and a potential claim.

Act now. Get a free, no-obligation consultation with an experienced lawyer. Let us help you. Use the contact form on this page or call us toll-free at 800-845-6913.

Time Limit for Filing an Ohio Zoloft Lawsuit

The legal time limit for filing a lawsuit is set by laws called statutes of limitation. If your lawsuit is not filed by the deadline set by the applicable Ohio statute of limitations, you may lose your right to file a claim.

Zoloft Heart Defects

Zoloft FDA Warning — Infants born to mothers who took Zoloft while pregnant may have an increased risk of serious congenital heart defects:

  • Atrial Septal Defect (ASD – hole in the heart)
  • Ventricular Septal Defect (VSD – hole in the heart)
  • Persistent Pulmonary Hypertension of the Newborn (PPHN)
  • Heart Valve Defect
  • Neural Tube Defects (Spina Bifida)
  • Hypoplastic Left Heart Syndrome (HLHS)
  • Transposition of Great Arteries
  • Coartation of the Aorta
  • Tetralogy of Fallot (TOF)
  • Pulmonary Stenosis
  • Pulmonary Atresia

Zoloft Birth Defects

Our Zoloft birth defect lawsuit attorneys also provide legal help to families and children affected by the following congenital birth defects:

  • Abdominal Birth Defects / Omphalocele)
  • Anal Atresia/ Imperforate Anus (partial or complete closure of the anus)
  • Cleft Lip and Cleft palate
  • Clubfoot / Club Foot (one or both feet point down and turn inward)
  • Craniosynostosis (cranial/skull defect)
  • Spina Bifida and Neural Tube Defects (brain and spinal cord defects)

To learn more, talk to a lawyer. Contact us today for a free, no-obligation consultation with an experienced attorney.

Medical Resources in Ohio

For assistance with medical questions about heart defects and other birth defects, as well as treatment alternatives to Zoloft, please see the resources in Ohio set out below.

Cleveland Clinic
9500 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44195-5108
(216) 444–2200

Ohio State University Hospital
370 West 9th Avenue
Columbus, OH 43210-1240
(614) 293–8000

University Hospitals Case Medical Center
11100 Euclid Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44106-2602
(216) 844–1000

Riverside Methodist Hospital-Ohio Health
3535 Olentangy River Road
Columbus, OH 43214-3998
(614) 566–5000

Southern Ohio Medical Center
1805 27th Street
Portsmouth, OH 45662-2400
(740) 354–5000

Akron General Medical Center
400 Wabash Avenue
Akron, OH 44307-2433
(330) 344–6000

Atrium Medical Center
One Medical Center Drive
Middletown, OH 45005-1066
(513) 424–2111

Aultman Hospital
2600 Sixth Street SW
Canton, OH 44710-1702
(330) 452–9911

Bethesda North Hospital
10500 Montgomery Road
Cincinnati, OH 45242-4402
(513) 865–1111

Christ Hospital
2139 Auburn Avenue
Cincinnati, OH 45219-2906
(513) 585–2000

Fairview Hospital
18101 Lorain Avenue
Cleveland, OH 44111-5656
(216) 476–7000

Genesis Health Care Hospital
2951 Maple Avenue
Zanesville, OH 43701-2881
(740) 454–5000

Good Samaritan Hospital
375 Dixmyth Avenue
Cincinnati, OH 45220-2489
(513) 862–1400

Good Samaritan Hospital and Health Center
2222 Philadelphia Drive
Dayton, OH 45406-1813
(937) 278–2612

Grant Medical Center-Ohio Health
111 South Grant Avenue
Columbus, OH 43215-1898
(614) 566–9000

Hillcrest Hospital
6780 Mayfield Road
Cleveland, OH 44124-2202
(440) 449–4500

Jewish Hospital
4777 East Galbraith Road
Cincinnati, OH 45236-2725
(513) 686–3000

Kettering Medical Center
3535 Southern Boulevard
Kettering, OH 45429
(937) 298–4331

Lake Hospital
10 East Washington
Painesville, OH 44077-3472
(440) 354–2400

Marymount Hospital
12300 McCracken Road
Garfield Heights, OH 44125-2975
(216) 581–0500

MedCentral Hospital
335 Glessner Avenue
Mansfield, OH 44903-2265
(419) 526–8000

Mercy Hospital
3000 Mack Road
Fairfield, OH 45014
(513) 870–7000

Mercy Medical Center
1320 Mercy Drive NW
Canton, OH 44708-2641
(330) 489–1000

Metro Health Medical Center
2500 MetroHealth Drive
Cleveland, OH 44109-1998
(216) 778–7800

Miami Valley Hospital
One Wyoming Street
Dayton, OH 45409-2793
(937) 208–8000

Mount Carmel East and West Hospitals
793 West State Street
Columbus, OH 43222-1551
(614) 234–5000

Mount Carmel St. Ann’s
500 South Cleveland Avenue
Westerville, OH 43081-8998
(614) 898–4000

Parma Community General Hospital
7007 Powers Boulevard
Parma, OH 44129-5495
(440) 743–3000

Southwest General Health Center
18697 Bagley Road
Middleburg Heights, OH 44130-3497
(440) 816–8000

Springfield Regional Medical Center
2615 East High Street
Springfield, OH 45505-1422
(937) 325–0531

St. Elizabeth Health Center
1044 Belmont Avenue
Youngstown, OH 44504-1096
(330) 746–7211

St. Luke’s Hospital
5901 Monclova Road
Maumee, OH 43537-1899
(419) 893–5911

St. Rita’s Medical Center
730 West Market Street
Lima, OH 45801-4670
(419) 227–3361 www.stritas.org

Summa Hospital
525 East Market Street
Akron, OH 44309-2090
(330) 375–3000

Toledo Hospital
2142 North Cove Boulevard
Toledo, OH 43606-3896
(419) 291–4000

University Hospital
234 Goodman Street
Cincinnati, OH 45219-2316
(513) 584–1000

University of Toledo Medical Center
3000 Arlington Avenue
Toledo, OH 43614-5805
(419) 383–4000

Western Reserve Care Hospital
500 Gypsy Lane
Youngstown, OH 44501-0240
(330) 884–1000