Episode 44: VA Representation, Costs, and Accreditation – What is Legal What is Not
When filing claims or appeals before the Department of Veterans Affairs or the Court of Veterans Appeals, veterans have the right to legal, accredited representation. Join the CCK team as we break down the different options for representation before VA. We will explain what accreditation means, as well as how to determine if someone is accredited, and the costs associated with each type of representative. Additionally, the team will review the questions you should be asking before choosing a representative, point out red flags you need to be aware of, and discuss the benefits of having an accredited representative.
- Is VA’s New AMA Appeals System Better for Veterans? It Depends.
- Opting into Appeals Reform from the Legacy Appeals System
- Appealing a Board Denial to the CAVC Under Appeals Reform
- FAQ Friday: The Appeals Process & The CAVC
- Veterans (VA) Appeals Reform: Supplemental Claims
- Can I Get VA Legal Representation if I’m Not Located Near a VA Office?
- How Long Does It Take for VA to Review Evidence?
- Will There Be a Notice of Disagreement Lane for RAMP Appeals to the Board?
- Once I Opt In to RAMP Can I Ever Return to the Legacy Appeals Process?
- Once I Join, Can I Opt Out of the Rapid Appeals Modernization Program (RAMP)?
- The Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims (CAVC)
- Board of Veterans’ Appeals Issues 100k Decisions in FY 2020
- Monk v. Wilkie: Class Actions at the Court of Appeals for Veterans Claims (CAVC)
- Revisiting the Rapid Appeals Modernization Program (RAMP)
- VA Claims & Appeals Timeline
Share this Post