PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits are available to veterans who can’t work from PTSD. This page explains how veterans with PTSD obtain Individual Unemployability benefits.
If you have more questions after reading the information below, give us a call. There is never a fee to talk to our law firm. Woods and Woods has represented thousands of veterans that can’t work from their service-connected disabilities. We offer free VA Claim evaluations to veterans who want to learn about PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits. Just call toll-free (866) 232-5777 or fill out the online contact form.
FAQ: PTSD Individual Unemployability Benefits
How much do PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits pay monthly? Veterans with PTSD who are eligible for Individual Unemployability benefits can receive over $3,400 monthly. Veterans that have dependent children and parents might receive monthly compensation for those dependents.
Where do I apply to get PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits? The easiest way to apply for your PTSD and Individual Unemployability benefits is to call Woods & Woods. We never charge for help with the application. Our law firm can tell you how to apply and what to put on your application. You can ask us all the questions you like and we’ll answer them. Just give us a call at (866) 232-5777.
What if I was denied PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits? Many veterans with PTSD are denied Individual Unemployability benefits. The Veterans Administration makes lots of mistakes and denies legitimate claims all the time. If you were denied PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits, you can file a PTSD VA disability benefits appeal. Having your PTSD claim denied is not the end of the road for your claim.
Should I hire a lawyer for my PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits appeal? We highly suggest you hire an experienced Individual Unemployability lawyer. Woods & Woods has helped thousands of veterans appeal bad decisions from the Veterans Administration. The VA Disability benefits appeals process is complicated and many veterans don’t even know where to start an appeal. VA law is complex and it even takes lawyers years to fully understand VA law. We highly recommend you do not try to appeal on your own. The best way to win your PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits appeal claim is to do it right the first time.
How long does it take to get PTSD Individual Unemployability benefits? The entire VA Disability process is slow. According to the LA Times, there are currently 425,000 VA appeals backlogged. You have to be patient through the entire process. If someone tells you they “have a way to speed up your claim,” they are probably not being honest with you. The fastest way to get Individual Unemployability benefits is to do it right the first time. You must submit all your paperwork on time, gather and submit all relevant evidence, and present your case with previous case law backing it up. You can’t expect the VA to correctly comb through your medical records for you and find evidence of your mental and physical impairments.
How To Get PTSD Individual Unemployability Benefits
Since 1985, Woods & Woods has been fighting for injured and disabled people. Our veterans disability lawyers know what it takes to win your Individual Unemployability benefits claim. Every year, thousands of veterans reach out to Woods & Woods veterans disability lawyers for help because they are disabled but the VA won’t listen. We are here to help.
You Only Pay If You Win VA Benefits
Our Veterans Disability benefits lawyers only charge if you obtain VA Disability benefits. There is never a charge to call and see if you have a case. We never ask clients for money upfront and we never bill by the hour. Our Individual Unemployability lawyers never charge for phone calls.
About PTSD Benefits
Veterans with PTSD may be eligible for Veterans Disability benefits from the Veterans Administration. These benefits are for veterans who suffer from PTSD because of their military service. More veterans receive PTSD Veterans Disability benefits than you would think; PTSD is common among the brave men and women who served our country.
PTSD is a mental condition that many doctors believe can also cause physical conditions. The Journal of the American Heart Association (JAHA) found that veterans with PTSD are more likely than the average person to have bad endothelial vascular function. That means that the body has problems controlling the flow of nutrients and toxins in the blood stream. Than can play a key role in blood vessel dilation, blood pressure, clotting and inflammation.
About Individual Unemployability Benefits
Total Disability Individual Unemployability (TDIU) benefits are for veterans that have trouble keeping or obtaining “gainful” employment. Veterans who cannot obtain a 100%, but can’t work, should look into Individual Unemployability benefits. This safety net for veterans can help families get back on their feet and on with their lives.
The Wall Street Journal found that currently the unemployment rate for veterans is 4.6%. While that may seem very low, remember this number does not account for veterans who stopped looking for work. Many believe the actual unemployment rate among veterans to be much higher.