Patrick T. Fallon, Esq. and Associates
For The Injured Worker
4510 Onondaga Blvd
The point of Social Security and workers' compensation is to keep you as close as possible to the earning capacity you had at the time of your injury or disability. You've paid taxes into the system throughout your career, and if you are unable to work you now have some protection. Let us help you get those benefits.
If you're a workers' compensation client, you may also have Social Security claims, especially if you have been out of work for more than 6 months. Fallon Law can help explain your options and shepherd you through the system of hearings, filings and forms, and coordinate with your doctor to put you in the best position to be successful in your claim.
Whether you are preparing to apply for benefits, have been denied benefits, or your benefits have been discontinued, you should contact a qualified attorney as quickly as possible.
Fallon Law handles all types of Social Security cases, including Social Security Disability, Supplemental Security Income, Children's SSI and Social Security appeals. It's a complex field, and having an experienced attorney at your side gives you a better chance of winning your case.
Your initial consultation with Fallon Law is FREE. We receive a fee only if we win the case, equal to 25% of retroactive benefits paid by the Social Security Administration, with a maximum of $6,000.
Call on over 2 decades of experience in helping process and win cases with the Social Security Administration.
No fees unless we win the case. Call today to get the details.
Passed in 1990 to give civil rights protections to those with disabilities, ADA (the Americans with Disabilities Act) can help you collect compensation from Social Security.
You are eligible for disability insurance benefits only if you have paid a certain amount of Social Security tax over a specific period of time. If you are over 30 years of age, for instance, you must have paid FICA in no less than 20 calendar quarters during the 40 calendar quarters just prior to the time your total disability began. That means that you must have worked and paid Social Security tax for 5 out of the last 10 years before you became totally disabled. Workers who become disabled before age 31 need fewer quarters.
An individual must prove that he or she became disabled while disability insurance coverage was in force or that person is not entitled to disability insurance benefits, even if the medical condition is very serious. Fallon Law has the experience to help you make your case and get the benefits coming to you.
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DISCLAIMER: This website of Fallon Law provides general information on selected New York workers compensation and disability law topics as a public service. Information is intended - but not promised or guaranteed - to be current and correct. The content of the website should be construed as advertising. No attorney / client relationship is created
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