The Social Security Administration defines disability as any physical or mental problem that prevents you from working. The condition must be expected to last at least one year or be of the kind that may result in death. Unlike some programs, Social Security does not pay for partial or short-term disability. It is intended to provide income for you and your family when you are unable to do any type of work for which you are suited. If you have worked under Social Security in the past and are now disabled, you or your dependants may be eligible for Social Security disability benefits. If so, you will receive a check each month. Benefits will continue for a long as you are disabled and cannot work. A person can receive social security disability at any age. If you are getting disability benefits at age 65, they become retirement benefits, but the amount stays the same. For more information on who qualifies for disability benefits contact your local social security office.
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Attorneys Rated by Super Lawyers®
Super Lawyers is a rating service of outstanding lawyers from more than 70 practice areas who have attained a high-degree of peer recognition and professional achievement. The patented selection process includes independent research, peer nominations, and peer evaluations. The number provided represents the number of attorneys at the firm that have been selected to the Super Lawyers or Rising Stars lists.
Average experience reflects the average number of years that the attorneys at this firm have been licensed to practice law. The experience is based on data from the respective state bar association, where this information is available.