The claimant applied to the LAT disputing the quantum of IRBs he was entitled to. He also claimed the denied portions of two psychological treatment plans. The claimant was self-employed prior to the accident as a renovation contractor. He elected to use the 52 weeks of earnings prior to the accident rather than the last completed taxation year. Adjudicator Farlam accepted the accounting report of the insurer as it was based on the documentation provided by the claimant. The claimant’s own accountant used various assumptions and oral evidence from the claimant that was not supported by financial documentation. For example, the claimant did not provide purchase orders, invoices, sales summary, or time records. Adjudicator Farlam also denied the disputed portions of the psychological treatment plans. She accepted that the insurer’s decision to allow $99.75 per hour for psychotherapy was appropriate (rather than the $224.42 per hour claimed). She also held that the claimant failed to prove why “documentation support activity” was reasonable and necessary. The special award claim was also dismissed. The insurer’s delay in payment of IRBs was due to the claimant’s failure to provide financial documentation.