Va disability pay scale

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VA Disability Chart


How the VA Disability Chart Works
The Current VA Disability Chart

Below is the current VA Disability Chart that shows exactly how much you should receive for your VA Disability Rating. This VA Disability Chart shows the rates that went into effect on December 1,

Note: This VA Disability Chart is ONLY for VA Disability: DoD Disability rates are calculated differently.

How the VA Disability Chart Works

There are number of things you need to understand before you use the VA Disability Chart.

First, every amount you see in the VA Disability Chart is what the VA pays monthly for disability.

These amounts of money are NOT taxable! Woohoo!

The VA Disability Chart shows the current pay rates determined by Congress.

Second, the percentages across the top of the VA Disability Chart are the Total Combined VA Disability Rating that you get after combining the ratings for each of your conditions using VA Math. You don&#;t get separate compensation for each of your conditions: just one payment for your Total Combined VA Disability Rating.

Next, in the VA Disability Chart, you’ll notice that there are a couple factors that can increase the total amount you receive: Children, a Spouse, and Parents.

For you to qualify for any of these increases, these people MUST be your legal dependents. Just because your father is alive and well doesn’t mean you can use him to increase your disability pay. He must be living with you and/or completely dependent on your income. The same must go for your spouse. If they are dependent on your income, they can be figured into your compensation. Basically, if you claim children, parents, or a spouse on your taxes as dependents, they can be used in the VA Disability Chart to increase the amount of your VA Disability.

The rules for Children get a bit complicated. The VA Disability Chart includes only 1 child, but if you have more, you just add a certain amount for each additional child. There are two categories: children under 18, and children 18– For children 18–23 to count, they must be single and in school. When calculating in additional children, kids under 18 get one rate, and kids over 18 get another, so the distinction between categories is important.

All the children that are already figured in to some of the ratings (You, 1 Parent & 1 Child, etc.) are under So, if you have only 1 child, but they are over 18, you would take the rate that you would receive without them and then just add the amount for a child 18–

For example, Billy has only 1 child, age 22, in school. There are no other dependents. He was given a rating of 30%. He would first find the amount he would receive without his child: $ He would then add the amount for an 18–23 child ($): $ + $ = $

Basically, if there are no children under age 18, find the rate without the children, and then add them separately. If there is at least 1 child under 18, find the rate with the child, and then add any additional children separately.

There is also a special circumstance for Spouses. If your spouse needs Aid and Attendance, then your rate can be increased. A person needs Aid and Attendance if they have a medical condition that requires regular (not necessarily constant) supervision by another person (i.e. you, a home nurse, family). They would need help dressing, using the bathroom, feeding themselves, etc. If the spouse is hospitalized or institutionalized, they do not qualify for Aid and Attendance.

If your spouse qualifies for Aid and Attendance, then just add the additional amount to your rate. For example, Betty has a disability rating of 40% and has only one dependent, her husband Bert who needs Aid and Attendance. To figure out her disability amount, she would first find the amount she would receive with a spouse: $ She would then add the amount for Aid and Attendance: $ Her final amount would be $ ($ + $ = $).

Fourth, you’ll notice in the VA Disability Chart that for a 10% and 20% rating, the number and type of dependents do not affect the amount you receive. It’s just one monthly payment, no matter your situation.

Finally, a 0% rating does not get anything, sorry.

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The Current VA Disability Chart

For a more detailed explanation of the >> VA disability pay rates, click HERE now <<

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What is the current VA Disability Chart?

The current VA Disability Chart shows the disability compensation rates that Congress passed on 1 December, These rates are the amount disabled veteran's receive monthly at the various combined rating percentages for their service-connected disabilities.

How are the rates determined?

Congress designed the rates to reflect the projected amount of lost income that results from a veteran's disability. The rating percentages reflect the severity of the condition, so a 30% rating (they should still be able to work) for a single veteran with no dependents means that $ should cover the economic cost of the disability, while a % rating (highly unlikely that they can work) needs $3,

Do my dependents qualify for disability pay?

Dependents do not qualify for disability in their own right, however, they can increase YOUR overall disability payment since they are dependent on your income. The VA Disability Chart factors in parents, spouses, and children that are legally considered dependents.

How do I know my rating percentage?

After the VA processes your disability claim, they will send you a Rating Decision letter that will detail each condition's individual rating and your Total Combined Rating. Your Total Combined Rating is the rating percentage used to find your payment rate in the chart.

How do I apply to receive my ratings?

To apply, submit a VA Disability Claim along with evidence of service-connection and all medical records regarding the conditions on the claim.

How long does it take to receive my disability benefits?

Brand new claims usually take months to process. Once processed, you will start receiving payments in months.

How does the VA assign the rating percentages?

The VA follows the rules of the VA's Schedule for Rating Disabilities (VASRD) to assign rating percentages to conditions. The VASRD gives rating rules for conditions based on their symptoms, treatment options, and the resulting level of disability they cause.

How can I qualify for a higher pay rate?

To qualify for a higher pay level, you have to have your individual condition ratings increased to increase your Total Combined Rating. If the VA assigned an incorrect rating to your conditions, you can appeal their rating decision, providing proof that you qualify for a higher rating. If your conditions have worsened since you last applied and now qualify for a higher rating, you can submit a new claim, checking the box for an increased evaluation.

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The Cost of Living Adjustment for VA disability compensation comes in at % and is effective December 1, You will see the pay increase beginning with your January VA Disability compensation payment.

The following article explains VA Service-Connected Disability Ratings, discusses how VA disability compensation works and shows the VA Disability Pay Rates, based on the veteran’s disability rating and the number of dependents.

Current VA Disability Compensation Pay Rates

VA Disability Compensation Rate Increase – %. The % COLA raise in is slightly less than the % raise veterans received in

VA Disability Compensation Rates are effective as of Dec. 1,

VA Disability Compensation Rate Charts

Veteran Only

The following rates cover only the veteran. We have also displayed the previous two years so you can see how your compensation has changed over time. See the charts below this if you have a spouse, child(ren), or parents as dependents.

VA Rating Rates Rates Rates

VA Disability Rating: 10% – 20% (No Dependents)

Note: If you have a 10% to 20% disability rating, you won’t receive a higher rate even if you have a dependent spouse, child, or parent.


VA Disability Rating: 30% – 60% Without Children

Dependent Status30%40%50%60%
Veteran Alone$$$$1,
Veteran with Spouse Only$$$$1,
Veteran with Spouse & One Parent$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Spouse and Two Parents$$$1,$1,
Veteran with One Parent$$$$1,
Veteran with Two Parents$$$1,$1,
Spouse Receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$

VA Disability Rating: 70% – % Without Children

Dependent Status70%80%90%%
Veteran Alone$1,$1,$1,$3,
Veteran with Spouse Only$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse and One Parent$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse and Two Parents$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with One Parent$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Two Parents$1,$1,$2,$3,
Spouse Receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$

VA Disability Rating: 30% – 60% With Children

Dependent Status30%40%50%60%
Veteran with Child Only$$$$1,
Veteran with Spouse and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Spouse, One Parent and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Spouse, Two Parents and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with One Parent and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Two Parents and Child$$$1,$1,
Add for Each Additional Child Under Age 18$$$$
Each Additional Schoolchild Over Age 18 in a Qualifying School Program$$$$
Spouse Receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$

VA Disability Rating: 70% – % With Children

Dependent Status70%80%90%%
Veteran with Child Only$1,$1,$1,$3,
Veteran with Spouse and Child$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse, One Parent and Child$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse, Two Parents and Child$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with One Parent and Child$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Two Parents and Child$1,$1,$2,$3,
Add for Each Additional Child Under Age 18$$$$
Each Additional Schoolchild Over Age 18 in a Qualifying School Program$$$$
Spouse Receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$

VA Disability Compensation COLA Raises

Note: Increases in VA Service-Connected Disability Rates are tied to the same Cost of Living Adjustments (COLA) provided by the Social Security Administration. These are the same rates the government uses for determining the cost of living increases for Social Security recipients, military retirees, and federal civilian retirees.

was the first year the VA has included amounts above a flat dollar amount. In previous years, the amount was rounded down to the nearest dollar. This change won’t make a huge difference now, but if this policy remains in place, it will compound over time.

Here are the most recent COLA raises:

YearAnnual Social Security COLA

About VA Disability Ratings and VA Disability Compensation

If you were injured or became seriously ill while serving in the military, you may be eligible for certain veterans benefits, including VA disability compensation. This benefit is paid to certain military veterans based on illnesses or injuries received while serving on active duty.

Certain veterans may also be eligible for VA health care benefits. To see current VA disability rates, scroll down to the bottom of the article. Keep reading to learn more about VA disability rates, applying for disability compensation, and other facts.

There are many factors that go into determining compensation eligibility and levels, most of which are outside the scope of this article. Treat this article as a primer for VA disability benefits as we show you the VA’s definition of a service-connected disability, where to apply for benefits, and the current VA disability compensation rate tables, as provided by the VA.

VA Disability Compensation Benefits Pay Rates

What is a Service Connected Disability?

According to the Department of Veterans Affairs, VA Disability Compensation is:

a benefit paid to a veteran because of injuries or diseases that happened while on active duty, or were made worse by active military service. It is also paid to certain veterans disabled from VA health care. The benefits are tax-free. Source.

If you are considered to have a service-connected disability, then you may be eligible to receive a monthly compensation payment, and under certain circumstances, you may be eligible to receive additional compensation, usually, if you have a service-connected rating of 30% or higher and have dependents (spouse, children, and/or parents under your care), if you have missing limbs, or if you have a severely disabled spouse.

Applying for VA Compensation Benefits

Detailed instructions for applying for VA disability benefits are outside the scope of this article, but in general, it is best to supply as much supporting information as possible, including how the injury or illness occurred, any medical treatment you received, current health status, and how your life has been affected by the injury or illness. You will need to fill out VA Form , Veterans Application for Compensation and/or Pension, or apply online using VONAPP. Also, be sure to have a copy of your DD Form

Disability Ratings are Awarded on a Case by Case Basis

The VA rates each disability claim on a case-by-case basis. The VA first determines whether or not the illness or injury was sustained while the service member was in the military, then they assign a rating for each illness or injury. If the VA determines the injury or illness isn’t related to your military service or didn’t happen while you were in the military, they will deny your claim. If the VA approves your claim, they will assign it a rating between 0% – %.

A 0% rating shows there is an illness or injury that is connected to your military service, but it doesn’t warrant compensation at this time. It is still good to get a 0% rating compared to no service-connected link because if the condition worsens at a later date, you can apply to have your disability rating upgraded.

Calculating Multiple VA Disability Ratings

Multiple disability ratings are a little tricky to calculate and are beyond the scope of this article. But we’ll give a brief overview. In short, the VA uses a special method for calculating multiple disabilities.

Here is a simplified example:

Example: If you have a 30% disability rating, the VA would multiply that against %, which is assumed to be good health. This gives you 30%. Subtract that from % which leaves you with 70% (consider this your new starting point for your health rating). Then subtract 70% from % and you are left with 30%. If that is your only disability, then your final VA Service-Connected Disability Rating is 30%.

If you have multiple ratings, you continue with the process, using your final number each time as your starting point. Continuing with our example, if your next rating is 10%, you would multiply 10% against 70%, which is 7%. You subtract that from 70%, which leaves you with 63%. Subtract 63% from % and you get 37%. Your disability rating is 37%, which rounds up to 40%.

It can get complicated quickly, so I have an in-depth article and podcast that explain how the VA calculates combined disability ratings. I highly recommend reading and/or listening to get a good idea of how the process works!

VA Disability Ratings Are Not Always Permanent

Many disability ratings are temporary and the VA retains the right to reexamine the disability rating at any time. If they wish to reexamine you, you will receive a Notice of Reexamination letter in the mail which will include a scheduled appointment date.

Make sure you attend this appointment or reschedule, as the VA can reduce or terminate your benefits rating if you fail to attend this scheduled appointment. After the VA reexamines your condition(s), they will make a recommendation to increase, decrease, or leave your benefit at its current rating.

There are times when your ratings may be protected, based on the type of disability, how long you have held the rating, your age, or other factors. Take a look at this information regarding VA disability reexaminations and benefits reductions.

A Change in Your Family Status Can Change Your VA Disability Payment

Remember to contact the VA whenever you have a change in family status as your rates may change as well.  If you have a 30% disability rating or higher and you are also supporting qualified dependents such as a spouse, child, or parent, you may be eligible to receive a higher VA disability payment. If your disability rating is 20% or lower, changes in your family status should not affect your VA disability payment rates.

The VA will not know when there is a change in your family status, so you will need to inform them immediately when something changes – such as a birth, wedding, a parent moving in with you, divorce, a child coming of age, or the death of a qualified dependent.

It is always best to inform the VA of a change as soon as possible. However, in some cases, you won’t be able to do so until you have more information (such as when a child is born, as you can’t do anything with the VA until your child has received his or her Social Security Number).

Keep in mind that the VA will sometimes backdate payments to make up for any shortfalls, or in the case of the loss of an eligible dependent, your payment may decrease. On the flip side, the VA can come after overpayments if you failed to notify the VA of a change in family status in a timely manner.

Be sure to contact the VA disability center for more information.

Receive Your Disability Check Faster

When you file your disability claim, be sure to give the VA the routing number to your bank so you can enroll in direct deposits. This is faster and more secure – and a requirement as of March 1, I recommend using a high yield savings account so you can earn more money on any interest that your money earns.

If you have specific VA benefits-related questions, it is always best to call or visit your regional VA medical center, as they will be able to access your file and answer your specific questions.

You can view the current VA Disability rates here, but for your convenience, we have included them in this article as well.

Who Should I Contact if I Have Questions About My Disability Rating?

There are many organizations that specialize in helping veterans with their benefits and claims.

The first place to start is with the VA. They will have access to your records and other information. This is the best source for current and up-to-date information.

However, the VA isn’t always the best place to get assistance with your claim, especially if you are filing an appeal after the VA denied your claim.

In that instance, I recommend contacting a veteran benefits counselor at your county VA office, or an organization such as the DAV, AMVETS, VFW, American Legion, or similar Veteran Service Organizations.

These organizations have trained benefits counselors who should be able to review your personal and medical situation and provide a better answer to your question than I can provide.

Alternatively, if you prefer to use the anonymity of the Internet, you can use the Physical Evaluation Board Forum, which offers an excellent community that offers advice on VA disabilities, ratings, and the military medical board process.

If that doesn’t work, you can consider hiring a lawyer that specializes in VA disability claims. I don’t have any specific recommendations for lawyers, so please do your research before hiring a law office to represent you. At the minimum, you will want to ensure they specialize in military law, VA disability claims, social security disability claims, or similar types of law. As with all legal agreements, also make sure you understand the compensation structure.

Please note that while I have a solid understanding of how the VA disability system works, I am unable to answer specific questions regarding one’s VA disability claims or specific medical conditions. These questions should be addressed by the VA, your medical professionals, or a veterans benefits counselor.

Thank you for understanding, and thank you for your service!

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Veterans disability compensation rates

Note: We&#x;re required by law to match the percentage of cost-of-living adjustments made to Social Security benefits. These adjustments help to make sure that the purchasing power of your benefits keeps up with inflation. You can get the latest cost-of-living adjustment (COLA) information on the Social Security Administration&#x;s (SSA) website. 

How to use the tables to find your monthly payment

Find your basic rate

Go to the compensation rates for your disability rating. On the Basic rates table, find the amount for your disability rating and dependent status. This is your monthly basic rate.

Example (Veteran with no children):
If you're a Veteran with a 30% disability rating, and you have a dependent spouse (no dependent parents or children), your monthly basic rate would be $ each month.

Find your added amounts, if any apply

If your spouse receives Aid and Attendance benefits or you have more than one child, you may qualify for additional monthly payment amounts as listed in the Added amounts table.

First, determine your basic rate.

Example (Veteran with children):
If you&#x;re a Veteran with a 70% disability rating, and you have a spouse, plus 3 dependent children under the age of 18, you would start with the basic rate of $1, (for a Veteran with a spouse and 1 child).

Next, look at the Added amounts table. Find the amount for children under age 18 ($).

Since your basic rate already provides payment for 1 child, you would add the rate of $ for each additional child (so $61 x 2).   

If your spouse receives Aid and Attendance, you would also add $ (which is the added amount for a spouse receiving Aid and Attendance, for a Veteran with a 70% disability rating).

In our example of a Veteran with 70% disability rating, your total monthly payment amount would be:

$1, basic rate (1 spouse, 1 child)
+ $61 (second child under 18)
+$61 (third child under 18)
+$ (spouse who receives Aid and Attendance)
Total $1, 

2022 VA Disability Pay Chart Revealed (MASSIVE 6.1% 2022 COLA Increase!)

VA Disability Rates

VA Disability Rates will see a % cost-of-living increase based on the Social Security Administration&#;s Cost of Living Adjustment (COLA). Congress passed legislation in early October to increase veterans’ disability compensation and other benefits in tandem with the Social Security COLA.

Annually, the VA makes cost-of-living adjustments (COLAs) to VA disability benefits to ensure inflation does not erode VA benefits’ purchasing power.

For a 50% disabled veteran with a spouse and one child who currently receives $ per month, this amounts to about $ more per month. Use the charts or the historical VA combined disability calculator below to find your monthly or annual disability payments. 

VA Disability payments are monthly. Find the next VA disability payment date.

Learn more about the VA disability rate increase on the COLA Watch page.


VA Disability Rates Charts &#; Effective 12/1/

Basic Rates &#; 10% &#; % Combined Degree Only


10% &#; 20% (No Dependents)


30% &#; 60% Without Children
Dependent Status30%40%50%60%
Veteran alone$$$$1,
Veteran with spouse only$$$$1,
Veteran with spouse & one parent$$$1,$1,
Veteran with spouse and two parents$$$1,$1,
Veteran with one parent$$$$1,
Veteran with two parents$$$1,$1,
Additional for spouse receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$


70% &#; % Without Children
Dependent Status70%80%90%%
Veteran alone$1,$1,$1,$3,
Veteran with spouse only$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with spouse and one parent$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with spouse and two parents$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with one parent$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with two parents$$2,$2,$3,
Additional for spouse receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$


30% &#; 60% With Children
Dependent Status30%40%50%60%
Veteran with one child only (no spouse or parents)$$$$1,
With one child and spouse (no parents)$$$$1,
With one child, spouse and one parent$$$$1,
With one child, spouse, and two parents$$$1,$1,
With 1 child and 1 parent (no spouse)$$$1,$1,
With 1 child and 2 parents (no spouse)$$$1,$1,
Each additional child under age 18$$$$
Each additional child over 18 in a qualifying school program$$$$
Spouse receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$


70% &#; % With Children
Dependent Status70%80%90%%
Veteran with one child only (no spouse or parents)$1,$1,$2,$3,
With one child and spouse (no parents)$1,$2,$2,$3,
With 1 child, spouse and 1 parent$1,$2,$2,$3,
With 1 child, spouse, and 2 parents$1,$2,$2,$3,
With 1 child and 1 parent(no spouse)$1,$1,$2,$3,
With 1 child and 2 parents (no spouse)$1,$$2,$3,
Each additional child under age 18$$$$
Add. child over 18 in a qualifying school program$$$$
Spouse receiving Aid and Attendance$$$$


Past VA Disability Rates

View Veterans disability compensation rates for past years.

VA Combined Disability Calculator

About VA Disability Compensation

VA disability pay is a monthly tax-free monetary benefit paid to veterans due to their service-connected disability to compensate them for decreased quality of life or negative impacts on their civilian employability. 

Compensation may also be paid for post-service disabilities that are related to an injury that occurred during service. Disabilities that arise after you leave the service may also be compensated, if the VA finds they are related to circumstances of your military service.

 By design, the VA ratings should offset lost compensation and work time due to exacerbations or illnesses.

Cost-of-Living-Adjustments (COLA) determine VA disability rate increases. VA disability rate increase calculations compare the average of the July, August and September   COLA with the third-quarter average. See our COLA increase watch for more information on how VA disability rateswill be determined.

How VA Disability Ratings and VA Disability Compensation Work

Military members who became injured or ill in the line of duty, or struggle with other service-connected physical or mental health conditions, may be eligible for VA veterans’ benefits.

But, the Department of Veterans Affairs does not award compensation automatically. The VA will review your health, medical records, medical history and other factors during the claims process. 

You are responsible for scheduling your first claims appointment. You can do this when you out-process from the military, or you can schedule an appointment after you leave the service – but sooner is better than later. 

Those applying for VA compensation benefits may also be eligible to sign up for VA healthcare benefits and a Veterans Health Identification Card. 

VA compensation for service-connected medical issues is not necessarily tied with VA healthcare benefits. If you have a VA-rated disability, consider the options open to you under the VA health system.


Service-Connected Disability Explained

The Department of Veterans Affairs official site describes VA Disability Compensation as a benefit paid to qualifying veterans who have “disabilities that are the result of a disease or injury incurred or aggravated during active military service.”

VA rules also allow for compensation for “post-service disabilities that are considered related or secondary to disabilities occurring in service and for disabilities presumed to be related to circumstances of military service.” 

Veterans can apply for compensation even when medical issues arise after retirement or separation from the military.

The VA’s rating for your condition will determine your benefits. 

Some medical conditions can only warrant a 10% rating (such as tinnitus or other hearing-related issues), while others may be rated as much as 50% or higher depending on the condition. Service members with dependents may receive additional consideration for higher VA disability payments.

What to Do When Applying for VA Compensation For Service-Connected Conditions

It is best to apply for VA compensation before your final out-processing appointment, but this is not always possible. 

In any case, service members will need to supply copies (not originals) of discharge paperwork such as the DD Form for active-duty military members, medical records, supporting documentation for the medical claim, and a completed VA Form .

Depending on the type of claim you are making, you may need supporting evidence that shows how your condition affects your ability to work, socialize or pursue hobbies.

 You may need to gather medical records and personal statements from yourself, family and co-workers. You might also need to show how your condition has worsened over time. Submit all medical records pertinent to your condition as evidence.

Keep in mind that your family status may play a role in how the VA approaches your compensation claim. If you receive a VA disability rating of 30% or higher, changes in your family status may result in changes to your payments.

Notify the Department of Veterans Affairs in such cases. Changes to your claim or payments of the claim are never automatic.


VA Disability Ratings are Subject to Review and Not Always Permanent

The Department of Veterans Affairs reserves the right to change VA disability rating schedules, screening requirements and revisit VA awards to see if the condition has improved or worsened over time.

 You may receive a letter from the VA instructing you to participate in a re-examination.  You may also notify the VA when you wish to have your claim reviewed again. Do this if you feel your condition is not improving or getting worse. 

Do not skip the re-examination process. Doing so may subject you to a more arbitrary decision from the VA.

Getting Help With Filing and Tracking VA Disability Claims

You do not have to apply for VA medical benefits or compensation alone. Agencies called Veterans Service Organizations (or VSOs) are authorized to act on your behalf to file with the government. 

Getting the right help is especially important if you fear your medical claims may be denied or are trying to appeal a denied claim. 

Such organizations include AMVETS, the American Legion, Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW), DAV and more. The VA website has a list of accredited Veteran Service Organizations you can use to find help with your claim. 

Help may also be available from your state government. Check with your state department of veterans affairs (not the same as the federal-level Department of Veterans Affairs) to see what services they offer.  


How to file a VA disability claim

  1. Gather any evidence (VA or private medical records, supporting statements etc.) you plan to submit with your VA disability claim.
  2. File your claim online, by mail or in person at a VA regional office near you.
  3. Be sure your claim forms are completely filled out and attach all your supporting documents. This will help the VA process your claim quickly.

If you are not ready to file a VA Claim, submit your “Intent to File.”  An “Intent to File” can buy some time to navigate the claims process and help you get back pay compensation once your claim is approved.  

Historical VA Disability Rate Increases

VA Disability %Effective DateVA Disability %Effective Date
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%1Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Dec. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Oct. 1,
%1Dec. 1, %June 1,
%Dec. 1, %June 1,
%Dec. 1, %June 1,
%Dec. 1, %Jan. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Oct. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Oct. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Oct. 1,
%Dec. 1, %Aug. 1,
%Dec. 1, %May 1,
%Dec. 1,


Pay scale disability va

See Your VA Disability Pay Rates

The following tables show the VA disability rates for veterans with a rating 10% or higher. These amounts are effective Dec. 1, They are tax-free.

Note: These are the estimated VA disability rates based on federal law and mandated cost-of-living allowances. The official rates will be released by the Department of Veterans Affairs on Dec. 1,

10 - 20% Disability


30 - 60% Disability

Dependent Status30%40%50%60%
Veteran Alone$$$$1,
Veteran with Spouse$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Spouse and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Child$$$1,$1,
Each Additional Child Under 18$$$$
Each Additional Schoolchild Over Age 18$$$$
Additional for Disabled spouse$$$$

70 - % Disability

Dependent Status70%80%90%%
Veteran Alone$1,$1,$1,$3,
Veteran with Spouse$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse and Child$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with Child$1,$1,$2,$3,
Each Additional Child Under 18$$$$
Each Additional Schoolchild Over 18$$$$
Additional for A/A spouse$$$$

30 - 60% Disability (With Dependent Parents)

Dependent Status30%40%50%60%
Veteran with One Parent$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Two Parents$$$1,$1,
Veteran with One Parent and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Two Parents and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Spouse, One Parent and Child$$$1,$1,
Veteran with Spouse, Two Parents and Child$$$1,$1,

70 - % Disability (With Dependent Parents)

Dependent Status70%80%90%%
Veteran with One Parent$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Two Parents$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with One Parent and Child$1,$1,$2,$3,
Veteran with Two Parents and Child$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse, One Parent and Child$1,$2,$2,$3,
Veteran with Spouse, Two Parents and Child$1,$2,$2,$3,

Increased Disability Payments For Veterans With Dependents

Veterans entitled to compensation who have a disability rated at 30% or more are entitled to additional compensation for dependents. Dependent children between the ages of 18 and 23 must be attending school and a dependent for tax purposes.

Parents may be considered dependents if the veteran provides more than 50% of their support. Veterans with a disabled spouse may also be eligible for increased benefits. Check with the VA for details.

There is also a Dependency & Indemnity Compensation benefit for survivors of some disabled veterans.

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2022 VA Disability Pay Chart and Compensation Rates

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