I provide forensic vocational rehabilitation consulting services and work with attorneys with passion; those who truly care about their clients. Trust me, I care about my customers and you will find that I too am passionate about my work. I will help you as much as I can so you can help your client.
You’ll find we make a nice pair when we focus on your client!
You’ll also find I work hard for you and just as hard for your client!
If you, Attorney Person, need help with how to quantify and qualify an individual’s earning capacity within a life care plan, I am the consultant you’re looking for. If you need a report explaining a person’s vocational background and earnings potential, I am the consultant you’re looking for. If you need an expert to serve on the stand in your case, I am the consultant you’re looking for. Want me to continue on about my work and why you need my help?
I believe work is central to the existence of adult functioning. It provides funds needed to live and supplies status and security for an individual. You’ll find value in how I approach my own work in a qualitative way. You’ll see I’m grounded in neutrality, sincerity and resolve to never give up until the facts make sense.
Ask me some questions and learn what I, Amy E. Botkin, can do to help you help your clients. I know there’s many links on this post (10 above and a couple more below, including one to directly contact me!).
Thank you for reading and checking out my website where you can read about my services and find my disclaimer for your reading pleasure! I enjoy writing for your reading pleasure and to let you know I value my work and I value serving as a consult for you, my attorney reader. Again, thank you!
My professional rehabilitation counseling practice is focused on helping people participate in the world around them, particularly in their own world of work.
A few years back, I took this photo while hanging out downtown on a Sunday morning after Mass. I’ve always been fascinated with this bronze sculpture that revolves like a globe! To find out more about it, I did a little research to share with you:
“Sphere Within a Sphere” by Amaldo Pomodoro, 1999
The sculpture “Sphere Within a Sphere” (Sfera con sfera) was placed in 1999, the same year my business, “Vocational Resources Plus, LLC” was born. The sculpture is intended as a metaphor for the coming of new and a promise.
If you didn’t watch New York City’s time ball drop on t.v. because you fell asleep or if you didn’t watch it at all because you had other interests in mind, enjoy this blog as my gift!
Do you know where the Sphere is located and yes, it’s in Des Moines, Iowa, but do you know where it specifically resides? Just fyi: another “Sphere Within a Sphere” by this same Italian artist can be found in the Vatican; and he has another sculpture like it in New York City, too.
But wait! Stay here in town with me, and let me know, did you get my question correct? The sculpture above is located at the American Enterprise Art Park 601 6th Avenue and Watson Powell Jr. Way in downtown Des Moines, Iowa.
Here’s my daughter in the East Village…DSM not NYC!
Cheers to your legal work and to our New Year!I can only handle one glass of bubbly, if that!
I’m not sure where I found this, but it rings true ~ Visual art is the expression of an emotion in a particular language—words, sculpture, paintings, photographs, ceramics—so that we come to understood the emotion better.
Enjoy, embrace, and reminisce about this past year…keep the good and dispel of the not so good! And after that, I hope you make time to think about me and how I can help you help your client on a case involving work and disability!
I look forward to hearing from you this year!
Give give me a call at 515-778-0634 or email me at email@example.com to start our discussion about your case. Thank you for reading my blog post!
My professional rehabilitation counseling practice is focused on helping people participate in the world around them, particularly in their own world of work.
Originally published on: Dec 17, 2012/updated Dec 17, 2019 and posted again today!
When I meet with an individual to perform a vocational assessment, I ask questions to gather information about their work and life background. One question I ask, underlying other questions regarding psycho-social factors, is about pet ownership. Asking about pet ownership during an evaluation can tell me a lot about a person!
Of course pet ownership is not for everyone, but if the individual is a pet owner, and a discussion develops about the topic, it offers me insight about the person. Pet ownership allows for psycho-social benefits accruing within an individual from the one-to-one type interactions with their pets.
Pet ownership can also influence broader social interactions and perceptions, experiences of sense of community (you recognize the dog going for a walk in your hood!), and social capital at the neighborhood level. (Ever been to a dog park? Or even to the pet store that allows pets! You’ll know what I’m referring to!) In addition, a pet owner’s sense of health and well-being often emerges as a valuable and positive feature of daily living.
This is SamiJo, the Love of My Life!
Okay: At one point in my life a few years back, I had 3 cats (Felix, SamiJo and Alaska*), a dog (Bella*), a guinea pig (Peggy), and a fish (Bluebee). Oh, and a hedge hog (Sandslash). My beloved rabbit, (a mini rex named Patches) died last week.
*Update as of 12/17/19: Alaska is now the #1 only puddy in the house, and Bella has penetrated the interior as well (she used to be an outdoor dog). Along with these two loves, I’m also the pet mother to a fish named Focus and a rabbit named Mollie.
It’s a big responsibility to own a pet. You must provide basic care which includes food, water, shelter, veterinary care, and exercise for your pet. And you must abide by the City’s bylaws around pets and animals.
Another view into pet ownership is that of having the physical ability or mental capacity to care for something other than yourself. In fact, this could change in a positive or a negative way based on experiences in your life.
For Bella’s 5th birthday awhile back, she received a dog pass to the Riverwalk Dog Park! Another update as of 12/17/19: Bella no longer likes dog parks…at age 15 she mostly just likes to be fed treats, be petted and beloved by those who she knows and likes how they smell!
In May of 2019, Bella experienced an “old dog condition” diagnosed as idiopathic vestibular disease. This is an inner ear problem leading to dizziness, just like a human can experience. It was very distressful to witness my dog going through the acute stages of this condition, because I thought she was experiencing a stroke. Her head was tilted way to the right and she kept on twirling around that way. I had to drive her to the emergency vet clinic where she received this diagnosis, and then back to our vet for follow-up. She was put on medications and her condition mostly resolved other than a slight tilt to her beautiful head!
Update: in August of 2020 she had another episode, however this time it resolved on its own and she was not prescribed medications. The vet said it is unusual to have two flareups of this disease within a little more than a year.
Patches was a grateful rabbit
Patches had plush, velvet like fur and a happy personality. He was a mini rex, a small rabbit, weighing 3-4 pounds. A mini rex is known as “The Velveteen Rabbit”. Patches liked to lunge out of his wooden hut when his cage door was opened. Some people (like my husband) got a little frightened of this burst out, thinking they were in danger! But I saw his behavior as a great show of energy! I also loved his happy hops!
Patches loved rose petals…He ate them!
Patches always was thankful when he was fed (and especially when he received a treat!) with a little snorty sound. I had noticed he was getting very thin, however he still was eating. And then one morning, he was not lunging out of his hut, and he was very still, yet he was breathing. I checked on him several more times.
Later in the afternoon he did lunge out, although it was a very unusual lunge. He bonked off his litter box and landed on his side. I started to pet him…continuing to stroke his very soft fur…until he died. And the whole time this was happening, my daughter was also experiencing this loss. She, in fact, took on the responsibility (age 15 at the time) to plan a service and bury him.
Think about pets you’ve known and understand why I find it important to ask about pet ownership. Back to the dog park experiences, you learn the dogs’ names, but never ask the owners for theirs, right!? How about the observations of the behaviors (both dogs and the owners) you arrive at to compile evidence about your theory of dog parks!?!
In a previous post on April 2nd 2012, I blogged about another question I ask about the person’s nutritional intake and habits. Want to Heal that Injury? Focus on Your Nutrition! Healthy nutritional intake is just as important for your body as it is for your pets. Please feed everyone well!
For You Patches. I Loved You!
And for you Mollie, she prefers grapes!
Let me know if you have questions about how I perform a vocational assessment. You can also click over under documents for download to see a sample vocational assessment and evaluation report.
Okay, another cat blog! Yes, I’m a cat lover and I love all pets and I care for all living creatures! I’m not a cat fanatic, it’s just that felines have been an important part of my life since my teens, and I love cats!
I love to write too. I love my work. I love my family. I love my life! I love a lot actually! Amy means beloved, so it’s reciprocated in many ways : ) Read on please! I’d love it!
Little did we know that 3 months after Max my manx was murdered in early 2002 by something in the street, (I don’t love creatures who kill pets, and on the other hand I don’t like it at all when my pets kill creatures), a tiny meow would emit from our neighbor’s garden. Oh my, this long haired kitten was awesome!
Felix! Welcome! (Okay, this blog is not about Felix today!)
Max, (nope this blog not about you either, meooowww) a dearly beloved yet wild cat, found me in ~1987 when I was renting the basement of a brick home in Windsor Heights (it had a pool in the back yard.)
Speaking of cat claws! A word of advice from a long time cat owner, (counselors shouldn’t give advice, but in this case, listen to me!): Don’t think it’d be fun to give a cat a ride on an air mattress in a pool. Trust me. Sure looked like I had open heart surgery!
Alaska, when she was skinny
Now, here’s a blog devoted to Alaska. She’s the cat who strutted on down the street one Spring evening in 2012 (following my son Jacob and his friend Josh) directly into our house and to a bowl full of cat food. Score!
I recall saying “Wow I’ve always wanted a white cat!” She’s all white with beautiful eyes (I love the green one; no, I love the blue one!). Oh dear, upon her arrival she was a very thin stray!
And oh dear, oh my, oh dear, I would have no idea what trouble she would end up causing over the next year or two (…).
You really don’t want to know all the horrid details, but just know her behavior involved lots of $$$$ due to her destructive nature of clawing at furnishings (another word of advice regarding leather furniture and cat claws, expect your sofa to be a target!) and depositing her scent in various places throughout the house.
Plus there were even more costs $$$ over veterinary bills due to her actions toward the existing female feline (my love of all cat loves SamiJo.) But Alaska was still a cat I had no plans to give up on! To this day, she’s definitely not the perfect puddy and I don’t expect she ever wants to be in “her eyes”!
When she arrived, she looked like a kitten, however our vet, Dr. Michael Forret, said she was about 7 months old when she decided to ditch being a stray and choose our home. She was hungry and dirty!
Even her ears where filthy. Jacob named her and she has a middle name too, but I don’t think I should let you on to that just yet!
I rehabilitated Alaska TF into one big healthy white cat!
Part of Alaska’s rehabilitation included a lot of touch. She didn’t like being touched much, probably because she had not experienced much touch. To this day, she still will allow being touched only upon her terms and conditions, but I like to make her think she loves being petted which she really does but tries to hide it (cats).
AJ & AK bonding!
ArinJune figured out a way to carry her around in a tote bag (and to this day I often find her lounging in one of these she found!) to feel safe. With ongoing rehab, regular vet care, good food and water, and lots and lots of love and attention, she thrives! Treats are nice too!
AK is much calmer of late into her more mature cat years. She loves the freedom to do what felines do (….sleep…and read above [hunt]…). She continues to be “a wild one” however and she herself does her share of “killing and delivering….” But, how can I stop a cat from that? Her hunting is actually of value to where we live because of an unkept property or two in the hood. But the dismembered gifts by the back door, come on! Enough. I purchased her a new collar with a loud bell that will hopefully help plus she only goes outside about once or twice a day.
Update, Alaska has not gone outside for the last several years, so, no more worrying about what she’s killing, whew! Plus, after that one cat fight many moons ago (which lead to another visit to the vet, and resulted in stitches and a chipped ear), she prefers the indoors! And that’s where I like her to be! She’s a homey!
Alaska helping me on a case!
Good communication and problem-solving skills are required in order to counsel others. In my role as a rehab counselor, I truly want to be empathetic and reveal my desire to help people fulfill their goals. Counselors need good listening skills, compassion, and patience while working with individuals who have suffered serious injury and disability.
She found this case interesting and pauses to reflect!
If I can help you, my attorney reader, help your client with a life care plan that includes vocational rehabilitation, please let me know! Contact me at 515-778-0634 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Thanks for reading! I hope you “loved it!” If you have a cat, maybe I’m motivating you to cuddle up now! Prrrrr
My professional rehabilitation counseling practice is focused on helping people participate in the world around them, particularly in their own world of work.
Typically a life care planner is helpful for legal cases involving catastrophic injuries or chronic health conditions.
Lawyers, physicians, and insurance companies can hire a life care planner to research, analyze and develop life care plans for patients who experience catastrophic injuries or chronic health conditions related to birth, brain injury, spinal cord injury, stroke, amputation, trauma, burns, and other serious injury.
Where Do You Need a Life Care Planner?
A life care planner is useful in a variety of jurisdictions.
In legal cases that include workers’ compensation, personal injury, medical malpractice and marital dissolution
A plan is also useful to protect assets when aging, disability or chronic disease raises tough questions about estates
Other civil lawsuits, estates and probate needs
Why Do You Need a Life Care Planner?
A life care planner is beneficial for individuals, families and funding sources for many good reasons. A good planner is able to ~
Provide the individual and the family with an outline of future care
Guide people through the complex maze of rehabilitation and long-term care coordination
Assess diagnoses and work-related disabilities
Network and make connections with health care providers and holistic practitioners
Educate, motivate and support the family regarding their loved one’s needs
Help insurance companies set reserves
Who Can Help? How About Me?! Amy!
Amy E. Botkin, MS, CRC, CLCP,
Certified Rehabilitation Counselor & Certified Life Care Planner
With my extensive training, experiences and knowledge, I am able to zero in on vocational rehabilitation needs. These needs are often a key component when attorneys and insurance companies are settling or trying a legal case involving an individual of working age.
Please take into account a child deserves the opportunity to work and make money in their future, and if permanently and totally disabled, many factors come into play when assessing their potential earning capacity. It starts with assessing the child’s parent’s working background!
I can help you help your client and your client’s family.
Are you working on a litigated case involving work and disability? If so, I believe a job analysis can help you and your client, and in many ways! A job analysis involves the process of gathering and recording objective data about a specific job.
Capturing what the job is all about helps to evaluate what an employee does, why the work is done, how the work is done, results of the work, the skills, knowledge, and abilities required to perform the work, and the context in which the work fits into the organizational structure.
And, as an analyzing kinda person, I’ll find direct connections to ways of the trade, and possibly record direct comments from incumbents or a worker who knows what’s going on!
A complete analysis involves visiting the job site to witness the job being performed and interviewing supervisors and employees about the accuracy of existing job descriptions. (And that’s a story in itself!) It sure can be an interesting tour and communication experience!
For me to find out what actually takes place on a pertinent day to day basis (without being there obviously because I have my own job to do), consulting with management and incumbents of the job along with digital video recording, if helpful, allows for a critical analysis of the parameters of performance at a work place, including common physical demands of duties of a job. And trust me, a video can produce some humor too when’s it’s needed at work!
Once the job analysis describing the critical duties of the job, an evaluation of the work environment is completed, and a report written is prepared and presented, there, hopefully will be a greater understanding of the essential functions of the job. And to each person the job can be functionally different. It depends on how one goes about doing it!
This understanding allows me as a vocational expert to make recommendations for reasonable accommodations and to testify to the efforts of the employer to provide reasonable accommodations.
Need help with a litigated case involving disability and work?
My unique consulting services help attorneys identify insights into litigated case while first-hand testimony helps others to understand it. In fact, listing me as an expert may spark movement in the litigation process.
I’m here to help you help your client! The sooner, the better!
When you involve an expert like me on certain cases early in the process, you’ll be in a good position knowing you have a professional on hand for the duration of your case.
My companies Vocational Resources Plus LLC and Life Care Planning Resources Plus LLC lovingly co-exist.
I celebrate the beginning of 21 years in private practice today! on September 15, 2020 (and they say it’s my birthday too, yeah, I’m going to have a good time)!
Although I’ve been in the field of vocational rehabilitation from the start…that’d be 1999, forensic rehabilitation and life care planning are both new specialties within my career!
Here on this website you’ll find various links to my writings about serving in various capacities within my field, such as my focus on life care planning (with a vocational rehabilitation component), vocational consulting, placement, and serving as an expert witness.
I like to blog about why my work is important and to help people identify how to use my services. Further, it’s fun to write and I like to showcase my credibility, methodology and expertise. (Read my disclaimer!)
Want to help your clients even more? Consider tapping into my creative resources!
My analysis and opinion of how I can help your case will be straightforward, honest and grounded in rehabilitation. As such, this may or may not support your case. I can usually determine whether or not I can help your case within the first few hours of research, and will limit such fees based on our agreement.
If I have to pass on a case, I’ll do what I can to offer recommendations.
Keep in mind that permission to use my name, or in any way indicate that I am an expert witness or consultant for your side of a case, either informally or formally with other parties, is not granted until a retainer is secured. Contact me for information on retaining me!
I can help you, my Attorney Reader, in a number of ways with a case you’re working on that involves work and disability, whether it be medical malpractice, personal injury, wrongful death, workers’ compensation or any other litigation along these lines. Actually, disability doesn’t have to be involved, yet when is tends to make a case more complex!
I’m sure questions you ask a deponent include those to: determine the nature of previous jobs; amount of money making; for whom s/he was working; why employment was terminated; and what qualifications and experience s/he had for the type of work s/he was doing [when injured].
You also question what work the individual has done, if any since the disabling condition, describing job duties; and determining previous employers and earnings. Questions posed to encourage a deponent to detail what it is s/he can and cannot do are important, too.
These are all good questions from you yes, and critical of course (although kinda boring in my humble opinion!). Would it help you to have at your fingertips specifically designed questions (based on evidence to date) at deposition that will produce a much deeper inquiry into the person’s vocational background? I get excited when I think of sooo many other questions you could ask that really get into the meat of the matter!
And I don’t eat meat!
I’ve heard 90% of malpractice cases are settled before trial, and the deposition often is the turning point in those cases. I’d like to help you prepare questions that will lead to responses offering plenty of material for you to work on your case. My aim is to help you skin that cat in many ways and be ready for the most likely responses from your witness.
My hope is that my help with your deposing techniques is valuable pre-trial as well as if the transcript is used for court. Plus, please keep in mind, I can definitely help you in more ways to better understand the individual’s disabling condition. A life care plan is perfect for that! Expert witness and testimony services are available as well.
Okay, so I do something I’m not so sure many other people chose to do and it’s clearly an inherited trait. Dad did it too. Okay, it’s…it’s…I’ll just come out and tell you. I use bar soap and I use the soap until it is totally gone. And I mean totally!
I don’t waste soap
Like dad, I also save and reuse paper napkins if possible (but prefer cloth!) and keep paper towels (ditto) the same way he did, until they’ve been totally used up! He’d toss, recycle or burn what he had to.
(Learned the saying from dad) and ya, it’s a proverb: if you use a commodity or resource carefully and without extravagance, you will never be in need, or, if one is not wasteful then one will not be needy. You get the point, and so did I back then and I still do today.
Dad would also say things like “It’s your nickel” back when the home phone rang in the 70’s with the cost increase to “It’s your dime” in the early 80’s! Which really both made no sense at the time. But the point is: my dad was cost conscious (boy oh boy am I too)! Dad was not wasteful and I greatly appreciate inheriting certain traits from him.
I miss you so much dad! I know you are a part of me that I will have forever. Here’s a picture recently uncovered. It’s of my dad Dick and his baby Amy! I have no idea where we are and why I’m wearing silly glasses! Pretty cute though, huh! My dad, always a good looking man!
I still look like this!
I am also quite cognizant of what I throw away. I don’t want to be wasteful and I don’t want to worsen any landfill with un-recyclable garbage (read: plastic packaging). I know plastic has many very practical and very useful purposes. But when it is used once and thrown away…that bothers me. Especially when I’m at a conference in a “green/sustainable building” and they serve all food items on single use disposal yet non-compostable products.
I recycle everything possible (and feasible considering time and other factors) and started composting (thank you to my sister Julie who gave me her used Earth Machine)! To me, the smell of good natural composition of kitchen and yard waste is incredible and to think of how it was made by helpful microbes, worms and other organisms!
When mixed with your soil, compost will revitalize it, make it healthier and more productive, and increase moisture retention! Can’t go wrong there, huh!? So, I use compost and spread it out in my yard and garden. I don’t use chemicals and pick weeds by hand!, plus I’m into the No Mow method of lawn maintenance (although Randy isn’t).
Viola! Beautiful lawn and it smells so fresh!
However, and much to my chagrin…we got moles. They must really like their meals found in our front and our back yard. The good can seem not so good when now my lawn is disfigured with raised soft ridges and scattered holes. So, this is all natural and meant to be, right??!
Have you ever seen a mole close up?
A mole is really interesting looking, lives underground and is nearly blind. There’s been a couple deaths ~ a baby and an adult mole ~ with corpses delivered by most likely my cat Alaska in the driveway and later buried by my animal loving husband Randy. Yes, I made him dig a hole and bury.
I read that although a mole can detect light it does not hunt using its eyes. Instead, it relies on smell (hence the interesting snout!) and on touching wriggling prey (hence those crazy nails) using sensory hairs on its face. So a mole is good for underground life. Based on my research : ) A mole is also territorial, strong, a hard working solitude industrious digger, and a natural engineer (just like my brother Michael).
So to safely say, I’m a lot like a mole. Yes I need to get new prescription glasses, there’s nothing wrong with my sense of smell, my nails are natural, and I have a somewhat fuzzy face according to my husband. There may be other similarities, but I’ll let you make them on your own!
I’ve talked to people, including my sister Julie, who have attempted to wage all-out war on moles without success. What I’m realizing is that molehills are signs that the soil is in good shape.
And I can celebrate that fact!
But there is lingering doubt and some anguish over the mighty, mysterious and resilient mole. And I’ve concluded a mole deserves respect, and as often as I can offer it, tolerance.
I see value and purpose in everything that surrounds me.
So, with this post, I ask you, My Attorney Reader, if you could use help in helping your client through the difficult maze of their claim, please let me help.
I won’t come to court looking like a mole, but I will show up acting like an industrious mole: ready to dig in, make use of forensic skills, realize the work won’t be easy, and never stop aerating!
I’m here to help you help your client. And, I love to help out using my forensic rehabilitation services! Thanks for reading my post. If you would, please read it again, and consider what I wrote from a metaphorical perspective. The point is the goal of my work is to discover new ways to highlight facts of your case. Thanks for reading again!
On June 15, 1979 I was in a car accident…and I made it through (duh, I’m writing this!). Just a remember to myself how important rehabilitation following an injury really is. And a shout out to you my attorney readers to realize rehabilitation is so important for so many people for so many reasons.
Thank all rehabilitation counselors and all the people who care about other people’s life!
What makes my story even more special to me is that I “ran” into the woman who saved my life a few years back on a Saturday (June 6, 2015) at the Iowa Falls Boat Club for a memorial service (for a friend of many who committed suicide).
I was sitting across from a woman at a banquet table with my sister Janice and two other people. After chatting with the two, I asked the woman directly across the table what her name was (silly me).
Teri knew who I was and after it dawned on me (because my sister whispered to me) I stopped, thanked God, thanked Teri, and asked her if I could give her a hug! Which I did.
I did visit her back in 1979 and brought her a thank you gift after I was feeling okay to do so, but I hadn’t seen her for a long time so I didn’t recognize her.
Thank You Teri
Upon considering all that happened that day, I was 15 and Teri was 17 or 18, and she literally saved my life! Teri came upon the scene that night, called 911 and stayed with me until the ambulance arrived, even riding in the ambulance until we arrived at the hospital in town. She didn’t leave me until I was transported to another hospital out of town (Mason City). From what I heard later, the medical staff and others involved in my early care thought she was a nurse!
Green Gran Torino
I was riding in the car behind the passenger seat of a green Gran Torino, and I was not wearing a seatbelt. I used to despise Gran Torinos, especially green ones, until Randy pointed out the bulk of the front end of the vehicle was another huge part in saving my life.
While at the Boat Club (the club on the river has an interesting history and continues to store memories), before the lovely boat ride on the Scenic City Empress, I took a picture of a picture. Here’s Arthur, my neighbor in Iowa Falls for many years, skiing many moons ago. He really was talented!
I also took a picture of this chair made of old skis. Pretty cool, huh!
Here’s the waterfall on the Iowa River, (shh, it’s “man” made)! Janice, my sister, is the blonde with her hand over her face.
Life really brings surprises, talent and beauty. Live it to it’s fullest and you won’t be disappointed. Each and every day is a new beginning. I know what it’s like to almost lose your life.
Use What You Got! If you click here you’ll read a 2011 article about me from the Des Moines Register (and see another picture of the Iowa River.)
So, in closing of this blog, I stray from my loving attitude and will end this post as such:
You can find this train car in Hampton, Iowa and flip it off if you’d like…for me!
The lawsuit against Rock Island Railroad was a failure. Maybe we chose the wrong attorney, perhaps the timing was bad as the railroad went bankrupt, perhaps we should’ve settled, or perhaps the jury simply wasn’t given all the information or didn’t understand the case.
There were no cross bucks….the train had parked for the night until the conductor or whoever realized the few box cars (no caboose) were covering the tracks. You see that’s why the train moved, dragging that green car with me (my head that is) implanted on one of the bolts of the box car…. Thank goodness the car stopped right before the ravine.
It’s ironic to me that in the earlier years of my career (as a self-employed rehabilitation counselor), I worked on many railroad cases involving disability (the workers’ compensation cases were assigned to me from a rehabilitation counselor out of Omaha).
I learned a lot of the nature of the work involved and to this day, I am prepared, willing and able to do all I can to help you represent your client. Let me know how I can help you with your legal cases.