Angermeier & Rogers LLP Law Offices Company Logo Angermeier-&-Rogers-LLP---main facebook logo-blue twitter logo-blue box

Angermeier and Rogers, LLP is here to answer

any questions you have about the filing process.

Expert assistance with the application process

Filing for SSD

Once you've filed for your disability: What happens next?

All SSD claims are submitted to the State Disability Processing Agency (DDS) for medical interpretation. However, there is no set timetable on when a claim will be fully processed.

It can take anywhere from 45 to 60 days to find out the status of your claim.

 

Angermeier and Rogers, LLP will handle your claim from start to finish.

Our goal is to make our clients' lives more comfortable through the long and daunting process. We will help you with everything from the early paperwork and filing, through approval, denial and subsequent actions. We won't rest until your case is resolved.

The experts at Angermeier and Rogers, LLP will use their expertise to help you through the filing process.

 

Get a FREE consultation

on your SSDI case today

414-289-9200

SSD Status

No matter how much research you do ahead of time on how to correctly file for Social Security Disability, it is still a very complicated and intricate process. We educate our clients by employing a four-step process that is the most common process of filing a claim.

 

1.  The initial filing of the claim: The initial process can be handled by Angermeier and

    Rogers, LLP, or your claim may be filed in person, at a Social Security Disability office,

    or online.

2.  Reconsideration: Many applicants get turned down upon their first filing submission.

    A reconsideration employs someone to review your claim completely different than

    the first person who rejected your claim. There is a 60-day window for the reconsidering

    process, and this must be submitted in writing.

3.  Hearing before an ALJ: If your reconsideration has been denied, then you will be able

    to present your case in person. This case will be presented in front of an Administrative

    Law Judge, also known as ALJ.

4.  The Appeals Council: If the ALJ denies your case, you can further appeal your case to an

    Appeals Council, which is a review board that is part of the Social Security

    Administration. The Appeals Council can make its own decision, send the case back to

    ALJ for a new hearing, or may uphold the ALJ's decision.