Social Security Disability

Applying for Social Security Disability (SSDI) can be overwhelming.  We can help.
 

Social Security Disability (SSDI) benefits are intended to provide you with financial support if you become disabled and can no longer work.  But applying for benefits can be complex and confusing, and errors during the application process can lead to processing delays or denial.  Don’t face the Social Security Administration (SSA) alone.  Brunner Law Office, LLC can help.  We have a dedicated advocacy team to help you throughout the entire process.  At no cost to you.

 

For many applicants, it can take two to four years to receive Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits.  Therefore, it has never been more important to have an Attorney on your side.  We provide Social Security Disability representation throughout the entire process, ensuring that all paperwork is completed accurately and that you have the medical evidence you need to obtain the best possible outcome.  We at Brunner Law Office, LLC will devote the time and effort needed to manage your case effectively.

 

Do you qualify for Social Security disability?

 

Applying for your disability benefits can be a confusing process and many people have questions about the Social Security disability qualifications.

 

If you have worked and paid FICA taxes for five of the last 10 years and have experienced a long-term illness or injury that will prevent you from working for at least 12 months or is expected to result in death, then you may qualify for Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits.

 

Brunner Law Office, LLC can help determine if you meet the Social Security Administration’s (SSA) strict definition of disability and, if so, help you with the application process.  “Disability” under Social Security is based on your inability to work. You are considered disabled under Social Security rules if:

 

•   You cannot do work that you did before;

 

•   It is determined that you cannot adjust to other work because of your medical condition(s); and

 

•   Your disability has lasted or is expected to last for at least one year or to result in death

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