Category Archives: social security disability attorney

04 Mar

Social Security Disability: The Differen…

Social Security Disability: The Difference Between SSI and SSDI?  Which One Do I Need? By:  Disability Group (www.socialsecuritylaw.com) The Federal Government provides two different benefits for Americans who become disabled and are no longer able to work.  Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) is for workers who have paid into the Social Security system through payroll

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11 Feb

Veterans Pension and Disability Benefits

A veteran may receive full VA compensation benefits as well as full Social Security Disability benefits.  However, VA pensions are treated differently. Your VA pension will be reduced by the amount of Social Security Disability (SSDI) benefits you receive.  If you qualify for needs-based Supplemental Security Income (SSI) benefits, they will be reduced by the

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10 Feb

How Much Do I Have To Pay My Social Security Disability Lawyer?

When do I have to pay my Social Security Disability lawyer? Your lawyer should not charge you any upfront fees. Your lawyer’s fees have to be approved by the Social Security Administration. Your lawyer gets paid only when you are found disabled by the Social Security Administration and found entitled to retroactive benefits. Your lawyer

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24 Jan

Social Security Myths EXPOSED!! Disability Group Inc Reveals The Truth About the Social Security Claims Process

Applying for Social Security disability benefits can be intimidating and time-consuming. Understanding how the system works can be the difference between winning or not winning your disability benefits.  Disability Group reveals common Social Security disability myths and misconceptions. Myth: The Social Security Administration denies everyone the first time they apply for disability. This is absolutely

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19 Jan

You got your benefits – now how do you pass a review?

Once you are receiving Social Security Disability benefits, the Social Security Administration will periodically review your case to make sure that you are still disabled. This review is called a Continuing Disability Review (CDR) and the law requires it. What can you expect from a CDR? When the SSA determines that you are disabled, your

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