Sharon SeeleyOdar Office, Administrative Law Judge
For the 2015 *fiscal year, Judge Sharon Seeley has disposed 60 cases at the Office of Disability Adjudication and Review (ODAR) in BUFFALO, NEW YORK. Out of those 60 dispostions, 22 were dismissed, 20 were approved and 18 were denied. This means that the percentage of depositions that Judge Sharon Seeley has approved in BUFFALO for the 2015 fiscal year is 7%. The information below for Judge Sharon Seeley was last updated on 12/01/2022.
|Sharon Seeley||No Stats for FY2018|
|All ALJs in BUFFALO||19%||41%||40%|
|All ALJs in NEW YORK||19%||48%||33%|
|All ALJs in the Nation||18%||45%||38%|
I had my hearing with Judge Seeley , I found her very fair and she listened to my case. I feel it went well.
She’s a ****
Very rude..doesn’t want to hear what you say. Intimidating and only wants to hear what she wants. If we were able to work don’t you think we would. And according to her bipolar is not a disorder to her.
It has been 8 months since I had my appeal. After 5 months I started inquiring about the case; and I was told to call for an update every other week. Very frustrating hearing several different answers from different personnel about where and who the decision is with. Now I am told that I just need to be patient? I have been patient for over 2 1/2 years now.
In almost a year, you’ve only listen to 13 hearings. That’s like one case a month. No wonder for the Buffalo area that people who really need to have a hearing are waiting almost two years for a hearing. Good Job!
Why has Judge Seeley not had any approval or denials since she started hearing cases at SSA. I know someone who had a hearing with her in early November of 2014 and has not heard anything regarding the case heard with this Judge since then. It has really taken a toll on this person and it is bad enough that they suffer physically and emotionally and in severe pain already from the illness/issue they have and now have to wait what seems like endlessly for an answer from the hearing. There should be some kind of limit to the amount of time a Judge has to make the decision on cases as to not put the SSA applicants life on hold any longer than necessary and make their life even a little bit easier with a decision.