Is Coronary Artery Disease Holding You Back From Working?
Coronary artery disease (CAD) is the leading cause of death for adults in the United States. Coronary Artery Disease can also cause serious disabilities that prevent people from performing their job duties. If you are unable to work because of coronary artery disease, you may qualify for Social Security Disability (SSD) benefits.
At the law firm of Coats & Todd, we have more than 40 years of experience handling Social Security Disease claims and appeals for clients throughout Texas and nationwide. We understand the hardships people with coronary artery disease face, and will explore how your condition affects all aspects of your health and ability to work.
Contact us online or by telephone at 800-856-1031 to speak with an experienced Dallas coronary artery disease disability attorney.
Heart Disease and Disability
Coronary artery disease, also known as coronary heart disease (CHD), develops gradually as plaque builds in the arteries, reducing blood flow to the heart and depriving it of oxygen and nutrients.
The effects of cronary artery disease can be debilitating, making it difficult and, in many cases, impossible to work. People suffering from CHD may experience:
- Shortness of breath
- Chest pain
- Heart attack
If you are suffering from coronary artery diseaseand seeking social security disability benefits, it is important to follow your doctor's orders and keep documentation of your condition. The Social Security Administration will need to see proof of your condition and how it is impacting your ability to work.
Our attorneys have extensive experience handling social security disability claims for people with heart conditions, including those with dire need claims. We can help you throughout all stages of the process from the initial application to any necessary appeals.
Social Security Disability Lawyer
Based in Texas, we represent people with heart disease, throughout Texas and nationwide. Contact us today online or call us at 800-856-1031 for a free initial consultation, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. CDT, Monday through Friday.