Adding More Disabilities To Your VA Claim: Things To Consider For Your Next Claim
If you're a veteran trying to increase the number of disabilities on your VA claim, there are a few things you may do to make the process easier. For instance, if you have a back injury, you very probably also have Radiculopathy (but the VA will not point this out to you).
Veterans should be aware of how their disabilities are classified, how much compensation they will receive, and how backpay is computed when filing disability compensation claims.
Consider the following Do you need to file a new VA claim?
If your current disability rating has been exhausted but you are still not 100 percent disabled, it may be time to file a new claim. There are numerous disabilities that veterans are unaware of that could drastically enhance their rating. Radiculopathy is one of those disabilities that, if stated correctly, can be quite valuable.
Before filing another claim with the VA, you should see an expert who understands how to maximize your benefits. We have assisted thousands of veterans in maximizing the value of their claims, and we would love to assist you as well! Allow us to demonstrate what we can do for you today!
If you're reading this, it's likely because you or someone close to you has been having difficulty reaching 100% P&T. There are other tips and tricks that our team is aware of (such as radiculopathy and how prevalent it is), but when we're talking about something that can be worth 50% for your dominant arm and 40% for your non-dominant arm, there is no way I'm stopping sharing information on it!
You need an expert on your side who can provide an objective assessment of what should happen next. Radiculopathy may require surgery, so do not delay seeking treatment from a specialist who has experience treating patients like you.
Are you ready to get started with the process of increasing your current rating? Book an appointment with us today!
Results are not guaranteed and 360 Veteran, LLC. makes no promises. 360 Veteran, LLC. staff does not provide medical or legal advice. Any information discussed such as, but not limited to; likely chance of an increase, estimated benefit amounts, potential new ratings prior to a doctor reviewing patient’s file, is solely based on past client generalizations and not specific to any one patient. The doctor has the right to reject and/or refuse to complete a Veteran’s DBQ if he/she feels the Veteran is not being truthful. The Veteran’s Administration is the only one that can make a determination, in regards to whether or not a Veteran will receive an increase in their service-connected disabilities. A refund of sorts will be offered (medical fees are non-refundable, in accordance with State governing medical board.)