We love results.
As we work with each client, our focus is not just on handling another case or navigating a complex system. We focus on getting the best possible results for our clients. We do not settle for less, and we exhaust every opportunity as we fight for your benefits. Here are a few examples of results that we have obtained in previous cases.
Claimant filed a claim for a period of disability, disability insurance benefits and supplemental security income on December 10, 2010, alleging disability as of April of 2010 due to major depressive disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, back disorder and diabetes mellitus. After a hearing before an Administrative Law Judge, where she was represented by a non-attorney representative, her claims were denied. Claimant hired Olinsky Law to file an appeal with the Appeals Council, which resulted in a remand for a new hearing and decision. The subsequent hearing, held on September 24, 2015, resulted in a fully favorable decision dating back to her original onset date. Claimant was represented by Howard D. Olinsky, Esq.
Claimant, currently 45 years old, received benefits based on an application for Supplemental Security Income filed on July 8, 2008. She alleged that she was unable to work due to depression, anxiety, torn ligaments, arthritis, left knee disorder, right knee disorder, ulcers, gastroesophageal reflux, obesity and carpal tunnel syndrome. Claimant first appeared at a hearing unrepresented and an Administrative Law Judge (ALJ”) denied her claim. The decision was appealed by our office up through the United States District Court for the Middle District of Florida. The Federal Court found that the ALJ’s decision was internally inconsistent and remanded the case to the ALJ for a new hearing and decision. The second hearing resulted in a Fully Favorable decision and Claimant received an award of back pay from July 8, 2008, the date of the original application. Claimant was represented by attorney Howard D. Olinsky.
Claimant filed an application for benefits on June 16, 2010, alleging she was no longer able to work as of January 29, 2009, due to mood disorder, personality disorder, bipolar disorder, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, peripheral neuropathy, carpal tunnel syndrome, degenerative disc disease, neuritis and scoliosis. After a hearing, an Administrative Law Judge (“ALJ”) denied the claim, which was appealed to the Appeals Council. The Appeals Council found that the ALJ did not properly evaluate the medical evidence in regard to Claimant’s psychiatric disorders and remanded the claim for a new hearing. A second hearing resulted in a fully favorable decision. Claimant was represented by attorney Howard D. Olinsky.