Badnell & Dick’s attorneys represent individuals in disability cases across Ohio, including Mansfield, who are struggling to obtain their social security disability benefits. Our Ohio social security & disability lawyers have over 30 years of combined experience representing injured and disabled people in cases just like yours. We made sure to choose only the best attorneys to join us in our mission to give you the best representation around. So, when you are looking for trusted Ohio social security disability lawyers, there’s only one choice, Badnell & Dick. Learn more about how we can help with our blog post.
Attorney David M. Dick is a member of the National Organization of Social Security Claimants’ Representatives (NOSSCR) and the National Association of Disability Representatives (NADR) who has spent the last decade handling all types of childhood and adult disability claims.
This experience means that when you are battling against social security, you can rest assured that we will obtain all the necessary medical records, doctors’ notes, and evaluations. Everything that you will need to win your case. Also, we are familiar with not only the Social Security Rules, Regulations, and procedures, but also with your doctors and medical providers, which enables us to provide the best possible representation while we fight to help you obtain your social security disability benefits. Check out everything we can help with below!
At Badnell & Dick Company, we prioritize providing you with the finest representation available. Our dedicated team works tirelessly, day and night, to thoroughly study your case, ensuring we have a comprehensive understanding of all the details. We understand the significance of your trust in our social security disability lawyers, and we aim to cultivate that trust by working closely with you throughout the entire process.
When it comes to achieving results that truly matter, don’t hesitate to contact us at 1-800-234-9511. Speak directly with one of our experienced attorneys, who will be more than happy to assess how we can assist you with your disability claim.
Have you been denied your Social Security Disability Benefits? If so, rest assured that you are not alone. In fact, a majority of individuals face denials when they initially apply for Social Security Disability Insurance and Supplemental Security Income. It is truly devastating to be unfairly denied your rightful Social Security Disability Benefits after years of hard work and contributions to the Social Security system. The emotions that arise after such a denial are understandable—anger, confusion, and uncertainty about the next steps to take. That’s precisely where our dedicated team of social security disability lawyers, based in Ohio, comes into play.
Allow our lawyers to assist you with your claim. We will carefully review and ensure that everything is properly prepared before resubmitting it. In the event that your personal injury claim cannot be resolved through this process, rest assured that the lawyers here at Badnell & Dick possesses the trial experience and proven track record to present your case before a jury. Our attorneys and staff take pride in the thorough preparation and diligent work required to bring your case to a jury verdict. However, it is important to note that trials can be lengthy and complex. Therefore, it is crucial to hire a qualified and experienced personal injury trial attorney. We sincerely hope that you choose our firm, considering that insurance companies have their own legal representation. Make sure you have a tenacious and experienced attorney on your side to fight back. Remember, we do not collect any fees until we successfully recover compensation for you. So, when RESULTS MATTER, choose Badnell & Dick.
The SSI program makes cash assistance payments to aged, blind, and disabled persons (including children) who have limited income and resources. The Federal Government funds SSI from general tax revenues. Many states pay a supplemental benefit to persons in addition to their Federal benefits. So, some of these states have made arrangements with us to combine their supplemental payment with our Federal SSI payment into one monthly check to you. Other states manage their own programs and make their payments separately. Also, Title XVI of the Social Security Act authorizes SSI benefits.
The SSDI and SSI programs share many concepts and terms, however, there are also many very important differences in the rules affecting eligibility and benefit payments. In addition, the following table summarizes the differences between the SSDI and SSI programs. So, these differences are important as many persons may apply or be eligible for benefits under both programs.
Source of payments
|Disability trust fund||General tax revenues|
Minimum Initial Qualification Requirements
Health Insurance Coverage Provided
|Medicare. Consists of hospital insurance (Part A), supplementary medical insurance (Part B), and Medicare Advantage (Part C). Voluntary prescription drug benefits (Part D) are also included. Title XVIII of the Social Security Act authorizes Medicare.||Medicaid. Medicaid is a jointly funded, Federal-State health insurance program for low-income and needy individuals. It covers certain children, some or all of the aged, blind, and/or disabled in a State who are eligible to receive Federally assisted income maintenance payments. Title XIX of the Social Security Act authorizes Medicaid. The law gives the state options regarding eligibility under Medicaid.|
How do we figure your monthly payment amount?
|We base your SSDI monthly payment amount on the worker’s lifetime average earnings covered by Social Security. We may reduce the amount if you receive Workers’ Compensation payments (including Black Lung payments) and/or public disability benefits, for example, certain state and civil service disability benefits. Other income or resources do not affect the payment amount. We usually adjust the monthly payment amount each year to account for cost-of-living changes. We can also pay SSDI monthly benefits to dependents on your record, such as minor children.||To figure your payment amount, we start with the Federal Benefit Rate (FBR). In 2011, the FBR is $674 for a qualified individual and $1,011 for a qualified couple. We subtract your countable income from the FBR and then add your state supplement if any. We do not count all of the income that you have. The income amount left after we make all the allowable deductions is “countable income”. The sections on SSI employment supports explain some of the ways that we can exclude income. We usually adjust the FBR each year to account for cost-of-living changes.|
Is a State Supplemental Payment provided?
|There is no State Supplemental payment with the SSDI program.||Many states pay some persons who receive SSI an additional amount called a “state supplement”. The amounts and qualifications for these state supplements vary from state to state.|