Let's Navigate Through the Process of Medical Evidence Development

Be confident that you're getting the compensation that you medically, legally and ethically qualify for!

Answer the questions below for a FREE Medical Evidence Screening

Every second you wait might mean less lifetime benefits:

Could a Rating Increase to 100% Give You A First Year Benefit of more than $130,000?

  • Disability Payments
  • Discharged Loans
  • Tuition Assistance
  • Property Tax Relief

Watch Tyrone's Story

This is an actual client, unpaid for this review.

"All I had to do was send in my medical records and they look through things I might have missed. I submitted my medical evidence to the VA in support of my claim and once I got my results back, I opened up the envelope and I was like 'Wow! 100%!'"

* Not a guarantee of results. Results may vary based on individual circumstances. There is no way to predict whether a claim will be approved or for what percentage of disability.

See What You Qualify For

We believe every disabled veteran should get the VA rating they deserve.

Here's how the process works and how we can help.

Speak with a Veteran Specialist:

A Veteran Specialist will contact you to review your service connected disabilities. We will provide guidance on resources that may be beneficial.

Work with our team to develop your DBQ.

Meet with an experienced medical provider who specializes in developing and completing Disability Benefits Questionnaires (DBQ).

Submit our claim with confidence.

The Veterans Affairs will review your claim after submission, and if approved, you will receive a new disability rating.

Request Free Screening

If you're a Veteran seeking disability compensation

our medical evidence development solutions can help improve the chances of getting the compensation you deserve.

About VA Disability Ratings

If you were injured in service or suffered an injury afterward that is connected with your service, the VA assigns your condition a disability rating. Most VA disability ratings range between 0 and 100 percent in increments of 10. According to the VA, not all disabilities are rated the same way or under the same criteria. The VA generally reserves the 0% rating for conditions that it does not determine to be significantly limiting.

What does a zero percent disability rating mean?

Even conditions rated at 0% are service-connected and eligible for compensation if the condition worsens. Additional evidence showing the condition was caused by service is not required because the VA has already determined that it is and simply thinks that the current symptoms do not warrant monthly compensation. At a 0-percent rating, applicants can qualify for certain ancillary benefits, such as health care, but won't receive monthly compensation. A rating of 10-percent or higher is required to be eligible for a monthly benefit check from the VA. A 100-percent rating usually corresponds with a total disability or a condition that the VA deems extremely limiting. The ratings in between are determined based on rating criteria, which is why it is so important to submit credible, accurate, and thorough evidence.

Current VA Disability Compensation Amounts Based on Rating

The VA updates its schedule of benefits each year. At a 30-percent or higher rating, Veterans are eligible for additional benefits for dependents living in their household. For veterans that have two separate service-connected medical conditions, the VA does not add ratings together to determine the total rating. Instead, it has its own formula to combine multiple disability ratings. Depending on the disabilities conditions' combined rating and a Veteran's ability to sustain employment, a Veteran may be eligible for Total Disability Based on Individual Unemployability (TDIU). TDIU allows Veterans to be compensated at the 100-percent rate in cases where their service-connected disabilities impact their ability to work. However, there a several factors that need to occur to qualify for TDIU.

  • U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. (2023, January 3). Non-Compensable Disability. Retrieved March 27, 2023, from https://www.va.gov/resources/non-compensable-disability/
  • U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. (2022, November 29). Veteran Rates. Retrieved March 27, 2023, from https://www.va.gov/disability/compensation-rates/veteran-rates/

We NEVER charge any medical evidence development fees unless you receive a benefit from our services