by StaffHow do you handle authorization for physical therapy for a patient who is injured in a worker’s compensation injury? We are going to get into real specifics here! At our office, where we treat workers comp patients, we use the MG-2 form which is the “Attending...
by StaffIn New York, Workers’ Compensation Law claim resolutions are very different than a personal injury law suit. Pain and suffering is not taken into account under the Workers’ Compensation Law and the amount of money you receive is based on the percentage of permanent...
by StaffWhen you get injured, your first thought is how you will pay your medical bills and recover any lost compensation. A personal injury lawsuit is one way to recover financial losses due to an injury, and workers’ compensation is a way to help recover from an...
by StaffWorker’s compensation is financed exclusively+- by your employer. According to the Social Security Administration, benefit payments under workers compensation programs totaled $63.6 billion in 2013. If you’ve been injured at work, chances are you will be...
by StaffIn 2013, rotator cuff injuries caused nearly two million Americans to visit an orthopedic doctor. Many rotator cuff injuries are work related, and they can get worse if they are not treated quickly. Other examples of workers’ compensation cases that would...
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Stony Brook Area
- Types of Accidents
- No Fault Insurance FAQs
- The Claims Process
- Filing a No-Fault Claim
- How is No Fault billed?
- No-fault Car Insurance
- No-Fault: Independent Medical Exam
- What is auto liability (No Fault) insurance?
- How does no fault insurance differ from other car insurances?
- Which Are the No-Fault Car Insurance States?
- When to be wary of an insurance settlement offer?
- What benefits does auto liability (No fault) insurance cover?
- What are Liability Insurance Coverage Limits?
- Report a hit-and-run crash to the police within 24 hours
- Workers Comp Main Hub
- Workers Comp FAQs
- Medical Treatment Guidelines (MTGs)
- COVID-19 and Workers’ Compensation
- Workers’ Compensation Provider Billing FAQs
- Settling Your Workers’ Compensation Claim
- Short-Term Disability Workers’ Compensation Patients and Paid Family Leave
- The Role of Medical Providers in Workers’ Compensation
- When Should Employers Purchase Workers’ Compensation Insurance?
- Workers’ Compensation Injury Billing Forms
- Workers’ Compensation Insurance: What a Business Owner Needs to Know
- Scheduled Loss of Use
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Hand and Wrist
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Ankle and Foot
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Elbow
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Great and Lesser Toes
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Determining Hip and Femoral Impairment
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Knee and Tibia
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Shoulder
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Upper Extremities – Thumb and Fingers
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Visual System/Auditory System/Facial Scars and Disfigurement
- Scheduled Loss of Use for Central Nervous System Conditions, Peripheral Nerve Injuries and Entrapment / Compression Neuropathies
- Workers’ Compensation Fraud
- Workers’ Compensation State Laws
- Workers’ Compensation Pays Primary to Medicare When a Medicare Beneficiary Has a Work-Related Medical Claim
- Workers’ Compensation Origin
- Workers’ Compensation Issues of Concern, Clinical Significance and Enhancing Healthcare Team Outcomes
- Workers’ Compensation History in the United States
- The Effect of Workers’ Compensation Status on the Patient Experience
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