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What Is A Veteran Service Officer (VSO) And What Do They Do?

In order to help you or your family members in obtaining the benefits that you or they are entitled to as veterans or qualified dependents, Veterans Service Officers are available to assist you or your family members (VSO). However, while the Disabled American Veterans (DAV) may be the most well-known example of a volunteer service organization (VSO), they are by no means the only ones available. These VSOs are ready to assist you in locating the benefits you are entitled to, ensuring that you receive them.

As part of its assistance to veterans and their families, the VA may provide answers to questions about federal, state, county, and municipal benefits, as well as counseling to individuals and groups about the benefits that are available to them. The VA also provides information on how to apply for benefits. Claims for benefits, as well as VA hearings and administrative procedures, are all supported and assisted by the VA. Veterans Service Officers (VSOs) are trained and certified by the VA or other approved organizations to assist veterans, their families, and survivors of service-related illnesses.

This service includes the processing of applications for federal and state benefits, as well as the provision of information on available resources on the themes listed below. Insurance for medical treatment for workers' compensation and pensions Transportation to and from the burial site, Survivor Housing, Military Personnel Records, and other services are all included in this package.

You may seek for local VSOs in a variety of venues, including your county courthouse, your local Veterans Administration office, or the headquarters of the group that you are interested in aiding.

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.)