Workers’ Comp Attorney
Greer Vanderberry is a Partner in the firm’s Raleigh office and member of the Workers’ Compensation and Alternate Dispute Resolution practice Groups. For almost 15 years, Greer has worked as a workers compensation defense litigator representing employers and workers compensation insurance carriers throughout the state of North Carolina. Greer represents North Carolina Employers and Carriers before the North Carolina Industrial Commission and handles all aspects of litigated matters, through discovery, mediation, hearing and appeal. Greer’s father was and is an attorney and he is proud to be a second generation member of the North Carolina State Bar. As an officer of the court, Greer seeks to guide his clients to a successful resolution of their legal issues in a professional, courteous, informed but aggressive and efficient manner.
Greer has recently been certified by the North Carolina Dispute Resolution Commission to conduct Superior Court and North Carolina Industrial Commission mediations throughout North Carolina and looks forward to serving in this capacity. Greer was born in Raleigh but grew up in Lewisville, North Carolina just outside of Winston-Salem. He is married and has two daughters and one on the way in December of 2016. His favorite thing to do is to spend time with his wife and daughters. Greer is a big fan of college athletics and supports the University of North Carolina Tar Heels.
North Carolina disability benefit programs
Disabled residents, their families, and caregivers can get assistance in North Carolina. The state provides a number of assistance programs and resources for individuals dealing with a disability. Many of the disability programs are administered by the North Carolina Department of Health and Human Services, Division of Aging and Adult Services. Some of the services available include Adult Day Care/Health Programs, support for people with Alzheimer’s Disease, Employment, Family Caregiver Support, and Long Term Care Options. The Department of Health and Human Services can provide information on Adult Care Homes.
In-home aide services are offered as well as transportation to health care, shopping, and other needed activities. For information on the resources above, call Health and Human Services. The North Carolina Division of Services for the blind offers assistance and benefits for people that are visually impaired, blind, or deaf. The agency may also offer telecommunications access for all through providing assistive technology as well as relay services. Financial aid may be offered by the North Carolina Department of Health and Human and Social Services.
Disability Determination Services, or DDS, are available in North Carolina. They will work to determine eligibility for both Social Security Disability and Supplemental Security Income disability payments.
Selling Eggs, Meat, and Poultry in North Carolina: What Farmers Need to Know
Farmers who sell meat, poultry, and eggs in North Carolina must comply with state and federal laws designed to ensure that meat and poultry products sent into commerce are wholesome, unadulterated, and properly labeled. Farmers wishing to sell eggs should be familiar with the North Carolina Egg Law. Anyone selling more than 30 dozen eggs per week must grade the eggs and label cartons with the grade. The eggs must be refrigerated to 45° F or less after gathering. The Egg Law does not require that eggs be sold in new cartons.
Any sign used to promote the sale of eggs that includes a price must also include the grade. Farmers must keep a running log of the total number of eggs sold each market day. If a farmer sells over 30 dozen eggs per week, then all of the Egg Law applies. Farmers who sell fewer than 30 dozen eggs per week are not required to wash and grade the eggs. These eggs are legal to be sold just like graded eggs – to restaurants, retail grocery stores, farmers’ markets, etc.
Any farmer who receives, stores, transports, and/or sells NCDA or USDA inspected meat and/or poultry products must register as a meat and poultry handler with the NCDA&CS. The registration requirements are fairly simple. Farmers selling at farmers’ markets should check the market’s rules governing the sale of meat and poultry, as some may only allow frozen product.
File a Complaint
Choose the consumer complaint form that fits your problem. Please copy and mail any additional supporting documents along with a printed copy of your complaint. Automobile Complaint Form For a vehicle sales complaint: submit copies of the bill of sale, credit contract, and any correspondence related to the problem. For a used car warranty complaint: submit copies of the warranty and describe any oral warranties or promises made about the condition of the car. For a car repair complaint: submit copies of repair orders or written estimates.
What to Include Providing supporting documents helps us respond to your complaint more quickly. Complain by MailYou can print a Consumer Complaint form, fill it out, sign it, and submit it to our office by mail. Include copies of your supporting documents when you mail us your complaint. Telemarketing Complaint Form Automobile Complaint Form For a vehicle sales complaint: submit copies of the bill of sale, credit contract, and any correspondence related to the problem. You can also call us to request a consumer complaint form, or send us your complaint in the form of a letter.
If the complaint falls within the jurisdiction of another local, state, or federal agency, we may refer your complaint to that agency. Even if we aren’t able to directly resolve your complaint, hearing from consumers like you helps us do our job.