California Federal ERISA Statute Lawyer

The federal ERISA statute (Employee Retirement Income Security Act) is a complex document that is difficult for the average person to understand and interpret. Yet, it governs and provides rules for employer-provided disability benefits. It is the basis for the vast majority of disability insurance claims.

First signed into law in 1974, the federal ERISA statute was meant to protect employee benefits. However, through the years the act has become increasingly complicated and favors insurance companies. Today, it is very difficult for people to obtain and keep the disability benefits they need.

If you have been denied benefits under your employer-provided disability plan, contact an experienced federal ERISA statute attorney with knowledge in this complex area of law. It is extremely difficult to navigate the system on your own.

Experienced Disability Insurance Claim Attorney Serving Clients Nationwide

At the Law Office of P. Randall Noah, we have more than 25 years of experience working with insurance law, negotiation of buyout of long-term disability insurance benefits, and handling denied claim benefit appeals and lawsuits. Randy Noah's real-world insights help you to understand the reasoning used to deny coverage. In addition, we understand the language of disability policies; we know what evidence and documents are required to receive benefits.

Our firm has the experience and knowledge you need to meet the stringent requirements set by the federal ERISA statute. We work closely with you to help ensure you obtain the benefits you are entitled to by law.

Discuss Your ERISA Claim With An Experienced, Nationwide Lawyer

With offices in Orinda and Lake Tahoe, the Law Office of P. Randall Noah represents clients throughout California and nationwide. When you have questions about the federal ERISA statute, contact our San Francisco-area disability insurance claim lawyer online or call 925-402-4529 for more information. We offer a free 30-minute consultation for certain cases.