applying online

Submitted by Anonymous (not verified) on Sat, 11/12/2011 - 12:00

i need the web site to begin process online

Wallace Burns (not verified)
Wed, 06/08/2016 - 00:21 Permalink

how do i apply on line for my ssi benfits.

carrie (not verified)
Wed, 07/13/2016 - 13:00 Permalink

is there an application that I can print of line and fill out then mail it in?

steven (not verified)
Fri, 09/09/2016 - 23:33 Permalink

how do I apply for SSD??

Joanna Goodrich (not verified)
Thu, 10/06/2016 - 01:50 Permalink

I have applied for ssi two times and was denied. But now my conditions has gotten a lot worse I have congestive heart failure,high blood pressure,bi polar disorder,anxiety,depression, migraines all the time I take a lot of medications everyday.

Ricky Smith (not verified)
Tue, 11/01/2016 - 12:01 Permalink

I need to apply for benfits online, but i cant find the right web site

Sammrin (not verified)
Fri, 04/07/2017 - 21:17 Permalink

I've been reading through some of the material on the site. My youngest son is diagnosed with autism; from the specialist we've been consulting he'll never be able to live on his own so at present we're seeking conservatorship, this also translates into seeking benefits as he'll also not be able to hold a job to provide for himself. My question is this; why is it such an arduous process that would possibly require me to seek the assistance of a lawyer? Is the bureaucratic backlog that bad that I would be forced to re-apply even though the paper work was submitted correctly the first time? What is the failure criteria that first time submissions have such a high denial rate?
I'm sure these questions have been asked before by others so be assured that this is not a jab at the system, but an earnest attempt at understanding how the system works.
Thanks,
Chris

Bryan

In reply to by Sammrin (not verified)

Mon, 04/10/2017 - 10:09 Permalink

Hi there,
It generally takes the help of a lawyer as one of the steps in the process is appearing for an Administrative Law Judge, which while not exactly like a court hearing, does require compelling evidence on your part that you are disabled, and a lawyer would usually be better able to establish that than a layperson.

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