Good News for You! In 2005, Congress enacted "BAPCPA" for the stated reason that they wanted to cut down on bankruptcy "abuse." The new law added the "Means" test to determine if, based on the prior 6 month average, a debtor might in fact have the means to repay a portion of their debt rather than getting a chapter 7 discharge which permitted a fresh start for all but a few filers. Since its enactment, congress has revised who needs to file the means test portion of the bankruptcy filing. In The New Amended BAPCPA, "Disabled Veterans" are not required to put any information in the B22 at all.
SO... There is no problem for you and you will be able to remain in the chapter 7 and should be able to receive your chapter 7 discharge.
There is actually a test that determines whether or not a disabled veteran is immune from the means test.
First 'disabled' is defined in 38 U.S.C. § 3741(1)).
Did the indebtedness occur during the period which the veteran was on active duty? (as defined in 10 U.S.C. §101(d)(1))?
Did the indebtedness occur while the veteran was performing homeland defense activity? (as defined in 32 U.S.C. §901(1))?
If neither applies, I don't think the debtor is immune from the means test.
When you sign your means test and check that box, you are signing under penalty of perjury that you meet the definition of a disabled veteran. The penalty for perjury is jail time and/or big fat fines. Watch out.
The question as to whether veterans disability payments 'count' for the purpose of the means test is governed by Congress's treatment and definition of income. Congress excluded payments debtors receive under the Social Security Act, but NOT veterans benefits. So, the short answer is that they do 'count.'
This is not legal advice, and I am not your attorney. Talk to your attorney to find out if things are in need of amendments.