social security disability - social security disability lawyer - supplemental security income - social security disability benefits

This is the ultimate Social Security Disability web site
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The purpose of this site is to provide free SSDI and SSI information.  I provide information all in one place that you will have a hard time finding on the Internet anywhere.   This site should help those who are contemplating applying for Social Security Disability or Supplemental Security Income and those individuals who have already applied for Social Security Disability benefits, no matter what stage they are at in the process.  The information in this site should be used as a helpful guide to the Social Security Disability process.  It will also provide information on how to win your disability claim.  If you have any questions that are not answered in this site or want a free consultation feel free to e-mail me.  I will try to answer any questions you might have about Social Security Disability (SSDI) or Supplemental Security Income (SSI).  This site is the best place to go for free Social Security Disability information.  If you read this site you will know how to apply for disability benefits and how to win SSDI (SSD) and SSI.  In addition to this site, available to you are other sites which can further help you in your claim for benefits.

     I am Karl Kazmierczak, Esq. I am a Board Certified Social Security Disability Specialist by the National Board of Social Security Disability Advocacy.  The title is not recognized in all states click on following link for more information on what it means to be a Board Certified Social Security Disability Specialist.  I have handled thousands of cases in New Jersey, New York and nationwide. 
Websites are a dime a dozen and we caution you to be careful when choosing which ones to utilize.  There are many web sites out there that are very good.  We caution you to be careful of websites where the identity of the firm or author is hidden.  They are solely to generate clients.  They offer only enough information to confuse you or convince you that you need a lawyer.  Other sites are constructed by individuals who have never handled a Social Security Disability claim nor ever intend to.  They are marketing people who are looking to sell leads to lawyers. In fact, there are some websites out there using titles similar to mine don't be fooled.  Here you will find Social Security Disability information, answers and advice on how to apply, am i disabled, how to appeal and how to win SSD, SSDI, and SSI.

     I do not hide who I am on this site and I will try to answer any questions you may have but I will not pressure anyone to retain me as their lawyer.  My sincere hope is that the information in this disability guide is helpful to anyone seeking disability benefits from the Social Security Administration (SSA).  I will try to update the information in this site as often as possible including an almost daily blog.  In addition to the Blog on this site please visit my other Social Security disability Blog for more SSDI and SSI tips.  So be sure to bookmark this site for the latest news.  This is a free disability guide and will help with Social Security Disability and Supplemental Security claims.  Please note that it is my intention to provide accurate and up to date information on this site and I make great effort to do this. However, the information on this site is not guaranteed and no lawyer client relationship exist.  This site is not a substitute for consultation with a lawyer.

How to Use this site.  If you are new to the process of Social Security Disability I recommend you start be reading the disability process.  This page will give you an overview of how your claim is processed and what procedural steps you have to take.  To understand how SSA determines if you are disabled you should read the page "am I disabled?".  After you read this page you should follow the different links to get a better understanding of what it takes to prove your disability.  I also strongly suggest you read "how to win" and "key to SSDI and SSI".  There is a lot more information on this site but this should give you a good starting point to help your claim.

     I provide this free information on Social Security Disability and Supplemental Security Income so that everyone who is disabled has the tools they need to win disability.  If you need tips on how to win your SSDI or SSI claim continue to read this site and bookmark it so you can come back and use it as a reference while you take on the Social Security Disability process.   

1-877-527-5529

Here is what one person had to say about my website "Thanks for the site, absolutely a "Bible" for all who have fear, doubt or lack of knowledge."  Christopher.  To see what other have said about this website read the website testimonials on the page called "Best Social Security Disability Website".

FREE SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY CASE EVALUATION

Questions or comments? E-mail me.

If you need a lawyer for your Social Security Disability or SSI claim or just want to ask a few questions you can also call me at 1-877-527-5529 and ask for Karl.  Or you can click on the following link and fill out the form if you prefer a local lawyer note that on form.

Find SSDI Lawyer


EXAMPLES OF WHY YOU SHOULD CONTINUE READING THIS SITE:

My first suggestion for you and when you are applying for your Social Security Disability or Supplemental Security Income Claim is to be knowledgeable about how the Social Security Administration will evaluate your claim.
     

     Whether you are represented by an attorney or not take it upon yourself to learn as much about the
Social Security disability process as you can.  You have already taken the initiative by researching on-line and reading this site.  I also recommend that you visit the Social Security Administration's web site.  It is a bit confusing but can be a great resource for your claim for benefits. 

     By having an understanding of
how Social Security decides your claim for benefits you will increase your chances of winning your benefits for Social Security Disability (SSDI) or Supplemental Security Income (SSI). 

My second suggestion is to get help.  

     If you choose to get your benefits without an attorney, this guide will help you learn the process used to determine if one is disabled.  This is not a complete site about Social Security and should not be considered legal advice.  You should also use the SSA's website in conjunction with this site.  This will increase your chances of giving your case the best chance to win your benefits.  Remember the law in these cases is confusing and convoluted.

     Statistics show that those claimants that are represented by an attorney are more likely to win their claim for benefits than those who are not.  In my opinion, the reason for this is because the lawyers that handle Social Security Disability claims have a better understanding of
how the Social Security Administration decides your case and they develop your case accordingly.

     Remember this web site is my attempt to give you the tools you need to
win your SSDI or SSI benefits with or without a lawyer.  If you decide you need a lawyer for your disability case or just want/need to ask some questions, feel free to contact me.  I also offer a free case evaluation for Social Security Disability and Supplemental Security Income.  

This site is full of free information and practical advice on Social Security Disability.  If you study this site you can learn the following:  How to apply for Social Security DisabilityWhat is the process by which SSA determines if you are disabled.  How to win SSDI or SSI.  What are the GRID rules?  What you can expect and how to handle a Social Security Disability hearing.  What are the medical listing of impairments?  Do I need a lawyer for my disability claim.  The definitions of common terms used.  Helpful tips to help win your disability claim.  What are Residual Functional Capacity (RFC) forms and why are they so important?  What does your past work have to do with disability?  What is child's SSI?  How to win Child's SSI.  What is the difference between Social Security Disability and SSI?  What are the most important things to know and do when trying to get benefits.  Are you disabled?  What is an Administrative Law Judge (ALJ) and what is his or her role in the process?  What is the Appeals Council?  What can you do to help your Social Security Disability or SSI claim?  How to get Social Security Disability and SSI. 


I wish you good luck with your claim and further encourage you to finish reading this site.


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Thursday, April 7, 2011

Win Your Social Security Disability Benefits with Confidence You are Disabled
If you have a serious medical condition and you are not able to work as a result of that medical condition and you have your doctor support then you should win your Social Security Disability case. If you think you might be disabled or you know you can't do your prior work but are unsure if there is other work you can do then you may win and you may not even with your doctor's support. This may seem like a peculiar start to a post about winning your Social Security Disability benefits but I truly believe the statements I made are true. If you truly cannot work due to your medical conditions and you learn about Social Security disability law and or get an experienced Social Security disability lawyer then you should win your case at some point in the Social Security disability process. If you have doubts about whether or not you are unable to work then even if you learn what you need to know and have a lawyer your chances of winning your claim are less. I say this because only you truly know whether or not you are able to work and if you have doubts and think you may be able to work chances are you have those doubts for a reason and those reasons will show up in your case in one form or another. There are exceptions of course, if you suffer from a mental condition that is disabling you may have these doubts because of your illness. On the other hand, if you have doubts about whether you can work or not and you do not suffer from a mental illness then perhaps you are not truly disabled and should attempt to work to see if you can. This may seem like strange advice from a Social Security disability lawyer but it is my believe that it is always better to work then to get disability if you can work. I say this because chances are you will make more money from working and you will continue to pay into the Social Security disability system so if you find that you cannot work due to trying or your conditions getting worse you will possibly be entitled to more money when found disabled. Before you decide to apply for Social Security disability you must understand that it may take a long time to win your benefits and there is always a chance you may lose. So you must consider whether or not you can go without income for a long period of time. If you know you are unable to work then you have no choice but to apply. If you know you are disabled as I said earlier you should win your case. This does not mean you can simply apply and expect to win. This means if you learn how to win your particular claim and have an experienced Social Security disability lawyer and supporting doctors your chances of winning are quite good. If you and your lawyer work together to make sure all of the medical evidence and opinion evidence from your doctors is in your file you will not only give yourself a great chance of winning but also give yourself a better chance of winning earlier in the process. I have handled thousands of cases over the years and I have learned a lot over that time. One thing I have learned is that people who are truly disabled and are unable to work due to a severe medical condition or multiple medical conditions are most active in their case and almost always win their claim at some point. The few cases that lose are usually the result of treating doctors that are not helpful and unwilling to fill out any forms or submit their medical records. You may be wondering why lawyers would represent claimants that are unsure if they are truly disabled and unable to work. Most claimants will not come right out and say they are unsure if they are able to work or not. When a client comes to me asking if I think they are disabled then I tell them what the requirements are to be found disabled depending on their situation, and explain to them how long the process can take. I also advise them if they feel they can work they should try and if they find they can't then they should apply for disability.  I am speaking in very general terms here and I have been surprised by some cases that win and others that lose but my general conclusions I believe are accurate.  If you are unsure if you are disabled, speak to a lawyer and your doctor and it may help you determine if you truly can't work or you should give work even another type of work a try.  If the lawyer and doctor both feel you probably are disabled this may also make you more sure that you cannot work which will help your case because you will be confident that you are disabled and unable to work and it will show and help your case. To be clear, this article is not about not applying if you are not 100% sure if you will win it is about how having confidence you are disabled and unable to work can help your claim if you are disabled.
6:31 pm edt 


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If you suffer from herniated discs, depression, diabetes, low back pain, neck pain, knee pain, shoulder pain, anxiety, poor vision, kidney problems, liver problems, sarcoidosis, HIV, AIDS, Hepatitis, lupus, asthma, COPD, cancer, seizures, autism, personality disorder, congenital heart condition, aneurysm, chronic heart failure, renal failure, chronic venous insufficiency, peripheral arterial disease, coranary artery disease, spinal stenosis, glaucoma, nerve root compression, osteoarthritis, arthritis, carpal tunnel syndrome, ankylosis, degenerative disc disease, osteoporosis, radiculitis, bipolar disorder, panic attacks, agoraphobia, phobias, somatoform disorder, mental retardation, manic disorder, hallucinations, paranoid disorder, Schizophrenic disorder, psychotic disorder, sleep disorder, ventricular disfunction, angina, cardio vascular impairment, ischemia, cardiac catheterization, ischemic disease, mutiple sclerosis, chronic fatigue syndrome, personality disorders, organic brain dysfunction, fibromyalgia, spina bifida, muscular dystrophy, rheumatoid arthritis, emphysema, hepatitis c, chronic headaches, huntingtons disease, post traumatic stress disorder, alziemers disease, obesity, ischemic heart disease, cardiac enlargement, myocardial dysfunction, renal failure, stenosis, esophageal varices, heptic encephalopathy, chronic liver disease, weight loss, liver transplant, nephrotic syndrome, kidney transplant, sickle cell disease, ADHD, leukemia, anemia, thrombocytopenia, coagulation defect, myelofibrosis, lymphomas, myeloma, thyroid disorder, psoriasis, endocrine disorder, hyperparathyroidism, diabetes mellitus, acidosis, chromosonal abnormalities, down syndrome, neurological disorder, brain tumors, lung cancer, skin cancer, mouth cancer, peripheral neuropathies, degenerative disease, cerebral trauma, chronic brain syndrome, mental disorder, brain injury, back injury, neck injury, paralysis, eating disorders, hearing impairment, blindness, vertigo, speech disorder, respiratory disorder, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, lung transplant, neoplastic disease, developemental disorder, malignant tumor, carcinoma, prostate cancer, ovarian cancer, immune system disorder, sytemic lupus, systemic vasculitis, polymyositis, dermatomyositis, connective tissue disorder, syphilis, squamous cell carcinoma, waisting syndrome, amputation, valvular heart disease, hypertention, cadio vascular disease, mood disorder, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, or scoliosis and are considering applying for Social Security Disability,  you should explore this site.  

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 We have attempted to provide up to date and accurate information, however the information in this site is not guaranteed.  No attorney client relationship exist.  The information in this site is not a substitute for consultation with a qualified attorney.
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