Well, that just sucks. Not saying the SCS will necessarily even help, but gosh, it seems wrong that you got your hopes up only to find out that you are again being denied.
From what you've written, it does sound like you are being given the runaround. At this point, I would suggest trying to find a qualified mental health attorney. From my own experience, the best place to start is at a university that has a specialized program. Even if they can't offer you any direct help, usually they are well enough connected that if you can clearly & concisely let them know what you need, they can direct you to the appropriate services in your state. In most places it's not too hard to find someone who will advise you for free. Typically, they won't go to court or anything, but they often are good at finding a decent resolution.
I did a brief internet search & if it were me, I would start with The Mayday Pain Project at St. Louis University. Their website is: www.painandhealth.org/contactus.html
You have a number of different issues & most likely they will not be able to help you with the worker's comp issues or anything like that (though if I remember you have an attorney for that), but someone should be able to help you find out a few things:
1. What's in your mental health records -- you're entitled to them as long as doing so won't provoke you to physically harm anyone.
2. What recourse do you have -- can you get a second opinion, do they have to justify their decision somehow, did they use anything other than their own experience with you to make their determination & if so how did that affect their opinion of you, etc.
3. If the opinion was incorrect (which will have to be proven somehow), how can you get your records corrected -- I will tell you, that is terribly exhausting, but it will make a difference in your treatment for the rest of your life.
4. Is there some type of mediator or advocate who can work with you for a period of time to try to set up a treatment plan (you may not like the plan that is developed, but at least you will have an honest opinion & a witness to that opinion for the future)
5. Who has seen your records -- heaven help you if they were sent to the insurance company. that too can be remedied, but you should know who received copies of the psych report so you can deal with the consequences & if you need to make corrections in the future you will know who to contact
6. How can you revoke your authorization to the psych to release your records to certain parties -- this should be done asap. At this point, the only people who should be given copies of that record are you, your lawyer/advocate & other than that only if it is mandated by law (you can ask them to send you notice if they have to provide a copy of the report to someone because it was legally required of them)
I hope that helps. Gosh, what a mess! I really feel for you. I know psychologists made my own life a circus. Such a seemingly simple misdiagnosis as primary depression nearly destroyed my life. No one wanted to touch me with a 10-foot pole until my new PCP finally figured out I had hypothyroidism (& it had been in my labs the whole time). It took me well over a year to fix my records & then I found out that I still had issues because one of the hospitals had sent a copy to my PM, who a couple years later sent a copy of my file to the insurance company who then shared it with another provider. So now I have looked carefully through all my records with all of my providers & made them redact every reference to depression or anxiety.
But it can be done. So hang in there! I wish there were a fast way to get you help, but hopefully someone can offer you some help & get you on the right path.
hang in there!