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I limit my law practice to the representation of my fellow veterans at all levels of the VA disability compensation decision process – the Regional Office, the Board of Veterans’ Appeals, the Court of Appeals for Veterans’ Claims, and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit.
The United States sprayed over 20 million gallons of Agent Orange in Vietnam, Laos, Cambodia, Korea, Thailand, and other areas during the Vietnam era, potentially exposing millions of veterans to a herbicide the VA now presumes causes a variety of deadly and disabling conditions. Read More
A clear and unmistakeable error claim, or “CUE” claim, alleges that VA made a clear and unmistakeable error in a prior final rating decision. CUE claims are difficult to win, but if successful, can result in the award of years of past-due benefits owed to a veteran. Read More
VA Disability compensation is a tax-free monetary benefit paid to veterans with physical and mental disabilities that occur or manifest during service. If you suffered any injury, illness, or disease while serving in the military, you may be eligible to receive disability compensation. Read More
Gulf War Veterans’ Illnesses, also called Gulf War Syndrome, is a condition that produces a cluster of medically unexplained chronic symptoms such as fatigue, headaches, joint pain, indigestion, and memory problems. If you’ve served in the Southwest Asia theatre of operations since the first Gulf War up until now, and you have unexplained medical conditions or symptoms, you may be eligible to receive VA disability compensation. Read More
Any veteran with a service-connected disability which precludes the veteran from maintaining substantially gainful employment is eligible to receive disability compensation at the 100 percent rate, even if his or her service-connected disability is rated less than 100 percent. Read More
MST is the term VA uses to describe to a sexual assault or threatening sexual harassment that occurred while a service member was in the military. Although sexual and other personal assaults often go unreported, VA now allows alternative evidence to prove a stressor in a claim for PTSD resulting from a sexual or personal assault. Read More
PTSD can arise when a service member experiences or witnesses a traumatic event. Intense feelings of fear, helplessness, and anxiety continue long after the event has ended. These symptoms can be life debilitating and often take a heavy toll on veterans and their families. Read More
TBI has been described as the signature injury of the Global War on Terror. A traumatic brain injury occurs when the brain suffers a physical injury, usually by a sudden force. A TBI can have lifelong physical, behavioral, and cognitive effects on a veteran. Read More