May 14, 2018 update

March 2019 Board of Veterans' Appeals decisions are now available in BVA Decision Search results

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Query: (hepatitis c)
hepatitis C and psychiatric disorder. 5. Residuals of a head injury have not been demonstrated. CONCLUSIONS OF LAW 1. Hepatitis C was incurred in service. 38 U.S.C.A. งง 1110, 5107 (West 2002
On appeal from the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) Regional Office (RO) in Los Angeles, California THE ISSUES 1. Entitlement to service connection for hepatitis C. 2. Entitlement to an effective
for a psychiatric disability, to include depression and schizoaffective disorder, including secondary to hepatitis C. 2. Entitlement to an initial compensable rating for hepatitis C. REPRESENTATION
Board observes that the Veteran was 51 years of age in June 2009 when he was diagnosed with hepatitis C, and the hepatitis C diagnosis was made approximately 5 years after the conclusion of the Veteran's
A history of tattoos 20 years previously was documented and Dr. K. N. indicated that hepatitis C was presumably due to tattoos. A diagnosis of hepatitis C was confirmed on liver wedge biopsy of October
for hepatitis C. 2. Entitlement to an initial disability rating in excess of 20 percent for service-connected residuals of vagotomy, peptic ulcer, with hepatitis C, from July 16, 1999, to July 1, 2001.
show that hepatitis C was first noted in May 1999. In December 2004, the Veteran was evaluated for treatment of hepatitis C. It was noted that he was positive for intravenous drug abuse and tattoos and
Veteran seeks service connection for hepatitis C and a psychiatric disorder, including PTSD, on a direct basis, as related to his active service. He claims that he developed the hepatitis C in service,
RO for appropriate action. FINDINGS OF FACT 1. The Veteran's hepatitis C has been manifested by fatigue, malaise, and some hepatomegaly. 2. The Veteran's hepatitis C has not been productive of
to herbicides on active duty. 2. Hepatitis C was not affirmatively shown to have been present in service, and hepatitis C, first diagnosed after service, was unrelated to an injury, disease, or event
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