The claimant sought entitlement to two medical benefits for physiotherapy and occupational therapy services. The claimant had a significant pre-accident medical history that included a workplace accident, two separate motor vehicle accidents in 2013, chronic lumbar radiculopathy, and chronic lower back pain. He was also involved in a subsequent motor vehicle accident in 2016 after the subject accident. The insurer argued that the disputed treatment plans fail the test for causation. The claimant submitted the disputed treatment plans shortly after the 2016 accident. The insurer argued that the claimant ought to have commenced an accident benefits claim in relation to that loss. The claimant argued that the accident need not be the sole cause of the injuries in order to meet the “but for” test as established in Sabadash v. State Farm. Vice Chair McGee found that the subject accident met this threshold and deemed the two treatment plans to be reasonable and necessary. An issue was also raised as to whether the insurer satisfied the IE notice requirements in section 44(5) of the Schedule. The insurer sent IE notices to the claimant, but omitted crucial information as to the reasons for the sought examination. The notices simply stated “Rescheduled assessment” and “RESCHEDULED” as the reasons. Vice Chair McGee found that the insurer’s notice was patently deficient. Neither of the IE notices provided comprehensible “medical or other reasons” for the requested examinations. She reasoned that an insured person should not be expected to piece together “medical or other reasons” for an examination from disparate notices and correspondence or to advise an insurer of deficiencies in those notices so they may be corrected. Vice Chair McGee concluded that the appropriate remedy was the exclusion of the IE reports.