Medical Officer Resignations
While each officer resignation case presents its own unique facts, a common thread appears in medical officer resignation cases I’ve handled. Often, and especially in the Reserve Components, the medical officer has had limited contact with a unit or higher headquarters, is not well-known to the system, and is often quite unfamiliar with how the military “works” institutionally. As a result, the officer’s file usually has been “flagged” for failure to participate, or failure to update various credentialing and other administrative requirements. Unresolved administrative issues can significantly impede an officer’s resignation request. As such, those administrative issues or “flags” must be identified and addressed, in order to properly prosecute the officer’s resignation through each level of the approval process. I do this for clients through comprehensive communication and advocacy - up and down the chain of command – until we receive the approval authority’s final decision.
I contacted Col. Meili as a fellow practitioner to gain some context and perspective on a pretty complex set of issues. Because I practice in a different field of law, Col. Meili's extensive expertise was invaluable and he was more than generous with his time. A skilled and dedicated professional who cares deeply about obtaining the best possible outcome for his clients, Bill's a leader in this field.
- Steffen Chapin
After an exhaustive search of military attorneys, I came across the name of Bill Meili. From my first email exchange and telephone call, I knew that Bill was the right person to handle my case. I had discussed my unique circumstance with a handful of other attorneys who felt it may be too difficult to achieve the outcome that I was seeking - but Bill was interested in me and my case, and wholeheartedly believed that we had the ball in our court. I could tell that Bill cared about me as a person and soldier, not just viewing me as a paycheck.
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