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Will I be Able to Get Social Security Disability for Fallot's Tetralogy

Will I be able to get Social Security Disability for Fallot’s tetralogy? You are probably asking this question because you have this heart defect, and it and/or complications that have resulted from it or other disabling conditions that you have along with it have caused you to be disabled, unable to work and in need of financial assistance. legal-help-and-disability-benefits Fallot’s tetralogy is a heart defect that is present at birth (congenital). It is indicated by four defects that affect the structure of your heart, but only three of the defects are always present in people with Fallot’s tetralogy. The four defects are: Pulmonary stenosis - a narrowing of your pulmonary valve and outflow tract that results in the blockage of blood flow going from your right ventricle to your pulmonary artery. Ventricular septal defect - a small hole in your atrial septum that is usually called a hole in your heart. Overriding aorta - an enlarged aortic valve that looks like it is rising from both your left and right ventricles instead of just your left as in a normal heart. Right ventricular hypertrophy - a thickening of the muscular walls of your right ventricle that is caused by blood being pumped at high pressure. Fallot’s tetralogy is referred to as a cyanotic heart defect. This is due to the fact that oxygen-poor blood flows from your heart to the rest of your body, resulting in cyanosis (bluish-purple skin color). In many instances, Fallot’s tetralogy is detected in infancy or early childhood. When this is true, a large number of children with the defect live a comparatively normal life. When the heart defect is not diagnosed until later in life, it may bring about disability as an adult. The amount of obstruction to the blood flow coming out of your right ventricle into your lungs is what determines the signs and symptoms you have with Fallot’s tetralogy. These include: Cyanosis (bluish-purple skin color) Fainting (loss of consciousness) Blockage of blood leaving the right side of your heart Shortness of breath Heart arrhythmias (irregular heart rhythm) A heart murmur or an extra heart sound Valve leakage of blood into your heart’s right side. Again, you may have Fallot’s tetralogy. This heart defect and/or complications that have resulted from it or other disabling conditions that you have along with it have caused you to be disabled, unable to work and in need of financial assistance. Have you applied for the financial assistance that you need by applying for Social Security Disability from the Social Security Administration? Were you turned down? Important fact If you are intending to reapply or appeal your denial, here is an important fact for you to think about that you may not know. People who have a disability attorney on their side like the one at disabilitycasereview.com, are approved more often than people who do not have a disability attorney fighting for them. The smart thing to do is to talk to the disability attorney at disabilitycasereview.com, and have your case evaluated at no cost or obligation to you. Article written by James Shugart Connect with James on Google+