1 based on 3 reviews

3 Comments

  1. Joe says:

    Judge Anthony Dziepak has a superiority complex. It’s not an opinion it’s a fact.

  2. Anonymous says:

    I just want to thank Judge Anthony Dziepak for pushing 100 percent of the financial care of my disabled son onto my shoulders without ever giving me a chance to testify. I had no chance to say what it’s like to hold my breath trying to hear my son in his room just to know he is still alive. No chance to say that no, he cannot do and does not do a lot of what he says he does. He says what he thinks he should because he wants to be seen as a good boy. That that is related to his PTSD. I had no chance to testify about looking outside and seeing the porch steps covered in blood or see my son burn himself over and over with a cigarette because he is incomplete emotional despair, To hold my tongue no matter what happens because he cut his arms from wrist to elbow the one time I didn’t hold my frustration in, no chance to talk about sitting all day in a guarded room at the hospital trying to get help just to be told at 7 pm to go home because the person he was waiting to see isn’t even in the building anymore. No chance to testify about my son telling me he wanted to try to give himself an at-home lobotomy to stop his invasive thoughts he can’t control, no chance to explain how he doesn’t have a door on his room or tv and hasn’t had for years because of explosive meltdowns due to his inability to cope so much of the time. No chance to testify about the crushed up Tylenol he hoped would kill him or mental health doctors not seeing him often enough to even know his medication made him more suicidal until he woke up one morning and took the whole bottle of pills. The lawyer, David Chase, said oh that;’s new information and not relevant to this hearing so that one thing the judge might not have weighed but the rest of it is relevant. I had no chance to say that when my son spoke with Dr. Holohan he thought he wasn’t allowed to talk about his childhood and the PTSD because the lawyer told him it all had to be new things. That when Dr. Holohan wanted him to come in afterward to discuss the PTSD he smashed his television and had a complete breakdown because he had already done so much more than he was capable of doing to try to get his SSI back. And even though my son’s complete care would be up to me I was never given a minute to say what I needed to be known. I had no chance to testify that there is so much I can’t put on paper or say in front of my son because I am afraid what I have to say would hurt him and our relationship and I cannot risk that when he is so fragile. I had no chance to say my doctor was giving me notes as to needing my daughter to live with for six months at a time so that I could sleep when my son was suicidal. That having to go get my son because he doesn’t trust himself to walk over a bridge without jumping off it is terrifying and exhausting…

    So now two disabled people are living on one SSI payment. I guess the SSA got the outcome they pay for. When my son heard the decision he just said, “I should have jumped.” And he has completely given up on trying to fight for the disability money he is entitled to because the process is more than he can endure.

  3. Anonymous says:

    I just want to thank this Judge for pushing 100 percent of the financial care of my disabled son onto my shoulders without ever giving me a chance to testify. I had no chance to say what it’s like to hold my breath trying to hear my son in his room just to know he is still alive. No chance to say that no, he cannot do and does not do a lot of what he says he does. He says what he thinks he should because he wants to be seen as a good boy. That that is related to his PTSD. I had no chance to testify about looking outside and seeing the porch steps covered in blood or see my son burn himself over and over with a cigarette because he is incomplete emotional despair, To hold my tongue no matter what happens because he cut his arms from wrist to elbow the one time I didn’t hold my frustration in, no chance to talk about sitting all day in a guarded room at the hospital trying to get help just to be told at 7 pm to go home because the person he was waiting to see isn’t even in the building anymore. No chance to testify about my son telling me he wanted to try to give himself an at-home lobotomy to stop his invasive thoughts he can’t control, no chance to explain how he doesn’t have a door on his room or tv and hasn’t had for years because of explosive meltdowns due to his inability to cope so much of the time. No chance to testify about the crushed up Tylenol he hoped would kill him or mental health doctors not seeing him often enough to even know his medication made him more suicidal until he woke up one morning and took the whole bottle of pills. The lawyer, David Chase, said oh that;’s new information and not relevant to this hearing so that one thing the judge might not have weighed but the rest of it is relevant. I had no chance to say that when my son spoke with Dr. Holohan he thought he wasn’t allowed to talk about his childhood and the PTSD because the lawyer told him it all had to be new things. That when Dr. Holohan wanted him to come in afterward to discuss the PTSD he smashed his television and had a complete breakdown because he had already done so much more than he was capable of doing to try to get his SSI back. And even though my son’s complete care would be up to me I was never given a minute to say what I needed to be known. I had no chance to testify that there is so much I can’t put on paper or say in front of my son because I am afraid what I have to say would hurt him and our relationship and I cannot risk that when he is so fragile. I had no chance to say my doctor was giving me notes as to needing my daughter to live with for six months at a time so that I could sleep when my son was suicidal. That having to go get my son because he doesn’t trust himself to walk over a bridge without jumping off it is terrifying and exhausting…

    So now two disabled people are living on one SSI payment. I guess the SSA got the outcome they pay for. When my son heard the decision he just said, “I should have jumped.” And he has completely given up on trying to fight for the disability money he is entitled to because the process is more than he can endure.

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