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Medical and Other Evidence as Basis for Decision of "Not Disabled"
606.1 When does medical and other evidence alone establish that you are not disabled?
We will find that you are not disabled if the medical and other evidence in your case establishes that your impairment(s) is not severe. Your impairment(s) is not severe if it does not significantly limit your physical or mental ability to do basic work activities, such as: sitting, standing, walking, lifting, carrying, handling, reaching, pushing, pulling, climbing, stooping, crouching, seeing, hearing, speaking; understanding, carrying out, and remembering simple instructions; using judgment; responding appropriately to supervision, co-workers, and usual work situations; and dealing with changes in a routine work setting.
606.2 When does medical and other evidence establish that a child is not disabled under the SSI rules?
We will find that a child is not disabled under the SSI rules if the medical and other evidence in the child's case establishes that his or her impairment(s) is not severe. The child's impairment(s) is not severe if it is only a slight abnormality or a combination of slight abnormalities that causes no more than minimal limitations.
Last Revised: Jul. 26, 2005
- Medical Evidence as Basis for Decision of "Disabled" -- Listing of Impairments
- Evaluation Considering Age, Education, and Work Experience
- Medical and Other Evidence
- Evidence of Disability
- What if your condition does not meet or equal a listing?
- Importance of Substantial Gainful Activity
- Independent Determinations Under the Social Security Act
- Are you considered disabled if you are receiving treatment for an impairment?
- When does disability end?
- Disability Hearing
- Consultative Examinations
- Impairment-Related Work Expenses
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