Sue for claims under 1 million
Pay maximum court fees of KShs. 1,000 and get judgment in 60 days or less.
Our firm has the expertise to file or defend your small claim quickly and efficiently.
Managing Partner at Harry Karanja & Company Advocates
Suing someone for your loss or injury doesn’t have to be time-consuming or take many years. Our firm can help you file your small claim and get judgement in 60 days or sooner.
We have the expertise to understand and quickly file claims for everybody.
We are equipped with the best tech minds and tools to process claims faster.
Claims must be responded to, and judgment given within strict timelines.
Fair, Affordable and Efficient
Court Fees Starting at
Commercial claims attract court fees between KShs. 200 and KShs. 1,000
Service by email and mobile reduces costs of service.
Online client meetings and court sessions save on travelling costs.
Soft copy case documents save on printing costs.
Our online case management system reduces need for physical files and their cost.
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This case is brought where a claimant suffered harm to their personal property because of the actions of the respondent. Property can include an automobile, a fence, a tree, a home, wedding pictures, or any other possession. The harm must have been suffered less than 3 years before filing the case. To determine the compensation, the court can look at the replacement value of the property, cost of repairs, loss of use until repaired or replaced, or, in the case of very personal items (e.g., wedding pictures), by subjective testimony as to sentimental value. The court’s remedy is to restore the claimant to the position he or she was in had the harm not occurred which will be paid by the respondent.
This case is brought where a claimant has suffered a physical, emotional or financial injury because of the actions of the respondent. The harm must have been suffered less than 3 years before filing the case. The actions of the respondent might be intentional, negligent or in some cases strictly determined by law. Such injuries could arise from trespass, nuisance, assault, false imprisonment, infliction of emotional distress, road accidents, factory accidents, animal bites, bad food, manufacturing defects and several others. The court will consider things such as loss of earnings, property damage, medical expenses, pain, suffering, and emotional distress in making its award. The court’s remedy is for the respondent to pay the awarded money award to the claimant.
This case is brought where where the respondent wrongfully takes away any property from the claimant who is the rightful owner without his or her consent. The property must have been wrongfully taken away less than 3 years before filing the case. The remedy of the court is called restoration where the court orders the respondent to give the possession of the property to the claimant.
This case is brought where the respondent hired the claimant to do some work in exchange for payment but the respondent has neglected or failed to pay for the services at the agreed time. Alternatively, the respondent might have paid for services and the claimant has failed to perform the services within the agreed time. The breach of contract must have been happened less than 6 years before filing the case. However the relationship between the claimant and respondent must not be an employment relationship. The court’s remedy is to order the respondent to pay the claimant for the services.
This case can be brought for different types of breaches of contract in a sale of goods contract. It can be brought if the respondent fails or refuses to deliver the goods that were promised in the contract. It can also be brought if the respondent fails or refuses to pay for goods in the contract that have been delivered or are to be delivered. It can also be brought if the respondent breaches a condition or warranty in the contract. The breach of contract must have been happened less than 6 years before filing the case. The court’s remedy is to order the respondent to pay damages to the claimant or to return the goods, or to recovery money which had been paid.
Featured Small Claims Resource
Are Proceedings that Exceed 60 Days Time-Barred in the Small Claims Court?
Lately there has been a push by some litigants to have the Small Claims Court oust its jurisdiction from cases that have proceeded beyond 60 days based on Section 34(1) of ...