Once workers’ compensation has been secured and injuries begin to heal, the time comes to plan for a safe return to work.
After filing for workers’ compensation benefits, you may find that your claim is denied. Remember: if you were injured on the job, you filed a claim for workers’ compensation and that claim was denied, you may dispute the denial.
Safety of employees and visitors should be a priority in any workplace. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) sets and enforces protective workplace safety and health standards to help guard against preventable workplace injuries.
After an on-the-job injury, it can be confusing to know what kind of workers’ compensation you may be entitled to and what next steps to take to file a claim.
Psychological issues, such as depression, anxiety, or post-traumatic stress disorder, can often accompany physical ailments — or arise from a traumatic workplace event on their own. Fitzgerald Law Firm’s experienced legal team can help you file work-related psychiatric claims eligible for workers’ compensation.
Understanding the difference between workers’ compensation and social security disability benefits can help you file the best claim for your unique situation — or see if you qualify for both.
It’s important that Wisconsin’s hard workers are protected. If you’ve been hurt on the job, you don’t have to navigate the claims process alone. Read our latest blog for everything you need to know about filing for workers' compensation.