Law in Order for Will to Make a Claim

In order for Will to make a claim, there needs to be a valid contract by which both parties, Will and the Glee Camp summer theatre school, are bound by; which is present from when Will signed up with the company leaving both parties bound by their contractual agreements.   The main area that this question is concerned with is exclusion clauses. See also exculpatory clause, exemption clause, and indemnity clause.1In dealing with exclusion clauses, one must check whether the clause has been clearly incorporated into the contract. As well as this one must also address how the clause may be interpreted to the reasonable man and exactly what sort of damage has occurred, whether it is negligence, as in the scenario, or another breach of contract. To do this, one would turn to the Unfair Contract Terms Act 1977(UCTA) which outlines rules on liability and exemption clauses where the appropriate section would direct one to be able to pinpoint how limited the disclaimer is of applicability or liability. As well as the Unfair Terms in Consumer Contracts Regulations Act 1999(UTCCR) which applies to any non negotiated contract term whilst only applying to consumer contracts excluding business to business negotiations. Will being a consumer, he is trying to make claims of personal injury, damage to his property and reimbursement for an unsatisfactory course however; all has been mentioned in an exclusion clause in his contract with the Glee Camp Summer School. Will would have to consider the necessary actions that will need to be taken when dealing with his claim.

a) For the £10,000 personal injury
The first step that will be taken for Wills claim of the ten-thousand pound personal injury that he had encountered would be to verify whether the exclusion clause is clearly incorporated into their contract. The case states that the clause was in the prospectus rather than a formal document which Will had agreed to the terms of, as a reasonable person would assume to be no more...