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Our Office

  • Philadelphia Office


    1515 Market Street
    Suite 1200
    Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19102



Reviews & Ratings

  • 5.0/5.0

    If you are in need of a professional, knowledgeable and intelligent lawyer, please select Atty Chase. He is very pleasant and explains everything to you in plain English. He will fight for you until the end and is in constant contact with y...
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    — Client

  • 5.0/5.0

    Superb professional !!! I strongly recommend considering Mr. Chase as your Representative. Your case will be in the right hands !!!

    — Client

  • 5.0/5.0

    Johnathan was very diligent in getting me the outcome I felt I deserved from my employer. Jonathan is very transparent and always kept me up-to-date on my suit. Jonathan is not intimidated buy large corporation.

    — Client

Dedicated Law Firm Advocates For Disabled Workers

The Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), as well as several state and local laws, provide rights and protections to workers who have, or are regarded by others as having, a physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities. Walking, talking, seeing, hearing and learning are a few of the major life activities that a disability might affect.

Employers with 15 or more employees are required under law to provide fair treatment for disabled workers and job applicants in regard to:

Reasonable accommodations — If you require certain accommodations in order to do your job effectively, employers are required to provide them, as long as doing so is not too difficult or too expensive.

Hiring and promotion — As long as a disabled job applicant or employee is qualified to perform the essential functions of a job, it is unlawful for an employer to look less favorably on them when making hiring or promotion decisions.

Compensation — Paying a disabled employee less than other workers is illegal. It is also illegal for employers to use other discriminatory practices that affect compensation.

Benefits — Employers cannot offer lesser medical benefits to disabled individuals or to individuals with a record of physical or mental impairment.


A request for reasonable accommodations is considered “protected activity.” An employer is not allowed to take any negative action against an employee because he or she requested reasonable accommodations. Any negative action taken because of a request for reasonable accommodations is considered retaliation and is against the law.

Contact An Experienced Employment Attorney For Your Disability Discrimination Claim

If you have been denied reasonable accommodations or otherwise have been treated unfairly because your disability, the Law Office of Jonathan W. Chase will assert your rights under the law to seek remedy against this form of discrimination. Call my Philadelphia office at 215-967-1544 or contact me via email ([email protected]) to schedule a free consultation.