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Maura Clancy: Good afternoon everyone.Welcome to today's Facebook Live discussion.We are here at Chisholm Chisholm & Kilpatrick in Providence, Rhode Island.My name is Maura Clancy.With me today are Jenna Zellmer and Mike Lostritto, also of Chisholm Chisholm & Kilpatrick.Our topic for today is going to be about lay evidence.So we're going to be talking about what lay evidence is, how it can be used, how it canbe helpful for you VA claim.As we go along, if there are any questions from the audience, please feel free to utilizethe comments feed that's next to this video.We'll do our best to get to as many questions as we can throughout.And if there are any resources on our blog or in prior videos that we think might behelpful to you or responsive to your questions, we'll be sure to also post those in the comments.So be on the lookout for those, too.We're going to get right into our topics that we've got set for today.Mike, why don't you start us off and explain to us, just generally, what lay evidence isand how it can be helpful in VA claims?Mike Lostritto: Sure.So when we're talking about lay evidence, we're really just talking about written statementsby either the veteran or anyone of a number of different people.These written statements can be very important in helping prove a veteran's case.You know, we oftentimes see service connection cases where the veteran brought a lay statementthat will detail the in-service event for increased rating claims or appeals.And we see the lay evidence that can be very helpful in showing the veteran's symptoms,the severity of the symptoms, and how they progressed over time.And in the TDIU cases or unemployability cases, lay evidence can be extremely helpful whenit's shown how each of the veteran's service-connected disabilities impacts his or her ability towork.Maura: So it seems lay statements can be pretty versatile, and they can be used acrossthe board in all sorts of disability claims.Are there any examples of different ways that you can use lay evidence in a claim?So apart from just using it in connection with, say, like you mentioned the serviceconnection claim or an increased rating claim, what specifically are we trying to establishwhen we submit a lay statement?Mike: So a written lay statement really is used to help bolster the veteran's case whetherthat's to detail specific symptoms that may not be provided for in the treatment recordsor whether it's an in-service event that really-- the treatment records on their face don'tadequately show or explain.Oftentimes, veterans will have a history prior to service as well.So in certain service connection claims, it's important to have a lay statement that showswhat the veteran was like before service, in service, and after service to show howservice actually did change the veteran.Jenna Zellmer: Yes.I think you make a good point, Mike, that lay statements are really able to fill gapsthat would, otherwise, be in the record.So if you're just looking at your treatment notes, you might have a gap in treatment.Or.