Under the Workers' Compensation Act, a traveling employee is in the course of employment once a personal deviation has been completed and the direct business route has been resumed. Cauble v. Soft-Play, Inc., 124 N.C.App. 526, 529, 477 S.E.2d 678, 679 (1996), disc. review denied, 345 N.C. 751, 485 S.E.2d 49 (1997). In this case, Plaintiff-Employee traveled to a patient's home, left on a personal errand, and was injured in an automobile accident on her return to the patient's home. Because the personal errand was complete and Plaintiff had resumed her business travel route, we hold that the accident occurred in the course of her employment making her injury compensable. Accordingly, we affirm the full Commission's Opinion and Award on this and other issues presented on appeal.
The evidence from the record on appeal tends to show that Plaintiff Leigh Ann Chavis, a certified nursing assistant ("CNA"), worked as a "runner" for Defendant TLC Home Health Care. As a "runner," Ms. Chavis traveled to multiple patients' homes in a single day. TLC Home Health Care reimbursed Ms. Chavis for the mileage she incurred from her home to the first patient's home, to and from each patient's home, and from her last patient's home to her home. TLC Home Health Care paid Ms. Chavis an hourly wage only for the time she spent in-home with the patient and not for the travel time.
On 26 October 2000, Ms. Chavis drove to her first patient's home at 8:00 a.m. to perform three-and-a-half hours of work. However, upon arriving at the home, the patient, Linda Galegos, informed Ms. Chavis that she was leaving to take care of some business at school. Ms. Galegos informed Ms. Chavis that she would be back home in approximately twenty minutes.
TLC Home Health Care had a policy that did not permit Ms. Chavis to wait in a patient's home when the patient was not there. But TLC Home Health Care had no written policy on what Ms. Chavis should have done when a patient told her to wait twenty minutes. Ms. Chavis testified that, on a previous occasion, Barbara Locklear, TLC Home Health Care's scheduling supervisor, informed her to "just go get something to eat or just do something till the time she come (sic) back, but if she's going to be gone more than an hour or two, you have to go to another client." But Ms. Locklear testified that in that situation Ms. Chavis should have called TLC Home Health Care to see if she should be immediately assigned to another patient.
Ms. Chavis told Ms. Galegos that she would meet her back at her home. Ms. Chavis then drove directly to her father's place of employment, dropped off his wallet, and drove directly back to Ms. Galegos's house. While driving back to Ms. Galegos's house, Ms. Chavis blacked out and ran her car off the road into the side of a church, sustaining injuries to her right foot. Ms. Chavis's father contacted Ms. Locklear that day to inform her of the accident.
Ms. Chavis came under the care of George Dawson, III, M.D. for the injuries to her right foot. Dr. Dawson applied a soft cast, and Ms. Chavis was unable to walk without crutches for several months. On 10 November 2000, Dr. Dawson recommended that Ms. Chavis be out of work for a four-month period. On 6 April 2001, Dr. Dawson gave her a note to return to working regular duty on 9 April 2001. Before returning to work in April 2001, Ms. Chavis contacted TLC Home Health Care to inquire about sedentary work but was told none was available. Nonetheless, Ms. Chavis's contract was not terminated. Ms. Chavis filed a claim for workers' compensation which TLC Home Health Care denied. The claim came for a hearing before Deputy Commissioner Ronnie E. Rowell, who awarded Ms. Chavis temporary total disability from 26 October 2000 to 9 April 2001 and for an additional 43.2 weeks thereafter.
*408TLC Home Health Care appealed to the full Commission. On 1 April 2004, the full Commission filed an Opinion and Award affirming Deputy Commissioner Rowell's award including all travel expenses. TLC Home Health Care was also ordered to pay all medical expenses and attorney's fees. TLC Home Health Care appeals from this Opinion and Award.
On appeal, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred by concluding that (1) Ms. Chavis's injury "arose out of" and "in the course of" her employment; (2) Ms. Chavis's average weekly wage should include what she was paid in milage reimbursement; (3) TLC Home Health Care must provide medical treatment should it become necessary; (4) Ms. Chavis was temporarily and totally disabled from 26 October 2000 to 9 April 2001; (5) Ms. Chavis gave notice of her injury to TLC Home Health Care; and (6) evidence should be excluded. We disagree.
The standard of review for this Court in reviewing an appeal from the full Commission is limited to determining "whether any competent evidence supports the Commission's findings of fact and whether the findings of fact support the Commission's conclusions of law." Deese v. Champion Int'l Corp., 352 N.C. 109, 116, 530 S.E.2d 549, 553 (2000). Our review "`goes no further than to determine whether the record contains any evidence tending to support the finding.'" Adams v. AVX Corp., 349 N.C. 676, 681, 509 S.E.2d 411, 414 (1998) (citation omitted). The full Commission's findings of fact "are conclusive on appeal when supported by competent evidence," even if there is evidence to support a contrary finding, Morrison v. Burlington Indus., 304 N.C. 1, 6, 282 S.E.2d 458, 463 (1981), and may be set aside on appeal only "when there is a complete lack of competent evidence to support them[.]" Young v. Hickory Bus. Furniture, 353 N.C. 227, 230, 538 S.E.2d 912, 914 (2000). It is not the job of this Court to re-weigh the evidence. Adams, 349 N.C. at 681, 509 S.E.2d at 414. Further, all evidence must be taken in the light most favorable to the plaintiff, and the plaintiff "is entitled to the benefit of every reasonable inference to be drawn from the evidence." Deese, 352 N.C. at 115, 530 S.E.2d at 553.
First, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred in concluding that Ms. Chavis's accident arose out of her and in the course of her employment. We disagree.
Under the Workers' Compensation Act, an injury is compensable only if it is the result of an "accident arising out of and in the course of the employment[.]" N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-2(6) (2004). "Whether an injury arose out of and in the course of employment is a mixed question of law and fact, and the Industrial Commission's findings in this regard are conclusive on appeal if supported by competent evidence." Culpepper v. Fairfield Sapphire Valley, 93 N.C.App. 242, 247, 377 S.E.2d 777, 780, aff'd per curiam, 325 N.C. 702, 386 S.E.2d 174 (1989) (citing Gallimore v. Marilyn's Shoes, 292 N.C. 399, 402, 233 S.E.2d 529, 531 (1977)). The employee must establish the "arising out of" and "in the course of" requirements to be entitled to compensation. Roberts v. Burlington Indus., Inc., 321 N.C. 350, 354, 364 S.E.2d 417, 420 (1988).
TLC Home Health Care argues that Ms. Chavis was not "in the course" of her employment when the accident occurred because she was on a personal errand. "The words `in the course of' refer to the time, place, and circumstances under which an accident occurred. The accident must occur during the period and place of employment." Ross v. Young Supply Co., 71 N.C.App. 532, 536-37, 322 S.E.2d 648, 652 (1984). North Carolina adheres to the rule that employees whose work requires travel away from the employer's premises are within the course of their employment continuously during such travel, except when there is a distinct departure for a personal errand. Creel v. Town of Dover, 126 N.C.App. 547, 556, 486 S.E.2d 478, 483 (1997); Cauble, 124 N.C.App. at 528, 477 S.E.2d at 679.
Ms. Chavis's work required her to continuously travel to and from different patients' homes. Therefore, she was "in the course"
Indeed, we cannot agree with the dissent's claim that Ms. Chavis does not fit into this "traveling salesman" exception because she had fixed hours of employment. Ms. Chavis's job duty, "designated runner", required her to work for multiple patients in a day. She did not have a guarantee of a fixed number of patients in a day, and was only paid for the actual in-home time with the patients. Moreover, she did not have fixed work hours, as the number of patients she worked with in a day varied, which varied her hours.
Furthermore, TLC Home Health Care had a policy that did not permit Ms. Chavis to wait at a patient's home when the patient was not there. On a previous occasion, Ms. Locklear informed Ms. Chavis to "just go get something to eat or just do something till the time she come back, but if she's going to be gone more than an hour or two, you have to go to another client." This policy was in effect to prevent claims of theft against TLC Home Health Care employees and to comply with government regulations. By leaving the Galegos home, Ms. Chavis complied with the orders of TLC Home Health Care and furthered her employer's interests. See Cauble, 124 N.C.App. at 529, 477 S.E.2d at 680 (employee's death was "in the course of" employment where his travel, which included eating in a restaurant, was to further his employer's business and at the direction of his employer even though his death was caused by his supervisor's negligent driving while returning to a hotel).
"It is well-established that a traveling employee will be compensated under the Workers' Compensation Act `for injuries received. . . while returning to work after having made a detour for his own personal pleasure.'" Cauble, 124 N.C.App. at 529, 477 S.E.2d at 679 (quoting Chandler v. Nello L. Teer Co., 53 N.C.App. 766, 770, 281 S.E.2d 718, 721 (1981), aff'd, 305 N.C. 292, 287 S.E.2d 890 (1982)). Once the deviation has been completed and the direct business route has been resumed, the injury is compensable. Creel, 126 N.C.App. at 557, 486 S.E.2d at 483 (the plaintiff's injury occurred "in the course" of his employment when on his way to work the plaintiff stopped off for a drink but had resumed his travel to work when the accident occurred); Martin v. Georgia-Pac. Corp., 5 N.C.App. 37, 43-44, 167 S.E.2d 790, 794 (1969) (the plaintiff's death occurred "in the course" of his employment where, although going to see yachts was a personal detour, once he began to proceed to dinner he "had abandoned his personal sight-seeing mission" and was back within the scope of his employment).
As in Creel and Martin, Ms. Chavis had completed her personal deviation. Ms. Chavis had resumed the direct business route as she was driving on the fastest route to Ms. Galegos's home. Since Ms. Chavis had resumed her direct business route after completing her personal deviation when the accident occurred, the accident occurred "in the course" of her employment. Creel, 126 N.C.App. at 557, 486 S.E.2d at 483.
TLC Home Health Care also argues that the accident did not "arise out of" Ms. Chavis's employment because the accident was caused by her idiopathic condition, not her employment. The words "arising out of the employment" refer to the origin or cause of the accidental injury. Roberts, 321 N.C. at 354, 364 S.E.2d at 420. "[A] contributing proximate cause of the injury must be a risk inherent or incidental to the employment, and must be one to which the employee would not have been equally exposed apart from the employment." Culpepper, 93 N.C.App. at 248, 377 S.E.2d at 781 (emphasis omitted) (citing Gallimore, 292 N.C. at 404, 233 S.E.2d at 533). Under this "increased risk" analysis, the "causative danger must be peculiar to the work and not common to the neighborhood." Gallimore, 292 N.C. at 404, 233 S.E.2d at 532 (citations omitted). Where a plaintiff's job requires him or her to travel from his or her place of work to various places in the community, the job exposes the plaintiff to the risk of travel. Warren v. City of Wilmington, 43 N.C.App. 748, 750, 259 S.E.2d 786, 788 (1979).
In this case, Ms. Chavis's job required her to travel to and from different patients' homes, exposing her to the risk of travel.
However, TLC Home Health Care argues that Ms. Chavis's accident was caused by her idiopathic condition, i.e., blackout, and not her increased travel risk. "[W]here the accident and resultant injury arise out of both the idiopathic condition of the workman and hazards incident to the employment, the employer is liable. But not so where the idiopathic condition is the sole cause of the injury." Vause v. Vause Farm Equip. Co., Inc., 233 N.C. 88, 92-93, 63 S.E.2d 173, 176 (1951). The general rule is that
where an employee falls from a building, scaffold, ladder, or other place of danger where his employment places him, the accident, if it appears to be incident to and a natural result of a particular risk of the work, may be said to arise out of the employment, even though illness or some pre-existing infirmity may have been a contributing cause of the fall.
Vause, 233 N.C. at 96, 63 S.E.2d at 179 (citing Rewis v. N.Y. Life Ins. Co., 226 N.C. 325, 38 S.E.2d 97 (1946); DeVine v. Dave Steel Co., 227 N.C. 684, 44 S.E.2d 77 (1947); Robbins v. Bossong Hosiery Mills, Inc., 220 N.C. 246, 17 S.E.2d 20 (1941)).
The full Commission found that "Plaintiff's October 26, 2000 injury arose out of both her idiopathic condition and the hazards incident to her employment with defendant-employer." Ms. Chavis testified that "[t]he only thing I remember was I was fixing to hit the side of the road. I know I was going around a curve, the next thing I know I was hitting the side of the church. That's the only thing I can remember." Ms. Chavis had previously described this incident as having a "blackout." But the accident occurred while Ms. Chavis was driving in the course of her employment. Ms. Chavis's job duties required her constantly to travel in her car, increasing her travel risk. Since Ms. Chavis's work required her to face the increased risk of constant road travel on her job, we hold that the car accident "arose out of" her employment, even though her idiopathic condition may have been a contributing cause. Vause, 233 N.C. at 96, 63 S.E.2d at 179.
Next, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred in concluding that Ms. Chavis's average weekly wage should include what she was paid in mileage reimbursement. We disagree.
Section 97-2(5) of the North Carolina General Statutes provides in pertinent part that "[w]herever allowances of any character made to an employee in lieu of wages are specified part of the wage contract, they shall be deemed a part of his earnings." N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-2(5) (2004). On this issue the full Commission found the following finding of fact:
25. Plaintiff's average weekly wage cannot be determined based upon the Form 22 wage chart alone, because it does not reflect what plaintiff was paid for mileage. Plaintiff's mileage reimbursement must be included in the calculation of her average weekly wage because she was paid mileage in lieu of wages.
Because we are bound by the findings of the full Commission so long as there is some evidence of record to support them, we must disagree with TLC Home Health Care's argument. See Morrison, 304 N.C. at 6, 282 S.E.2d at 463. On all forms submitted to the Industrial Commission, TLC Home Health Care indicated that Ms. Chavis's average weekly wage was "to be determined." TLC Home Health Care submitted Form 22 to the Industrial Commission indicating "N/A" in response to the question: "Was this employee given free rent, lodging, or board or other allowances made in lieu of wages?" But Ms. Chavis testified that she was paid mileage reimbursement rather than an hourly wage when driving to and from different patients' houses during the work day. Ms. Locklear confirmed this payment arrangement. As Ms. Chavis was performing her job duties while driving from one patient's house to another, but was not paid an hourly wage during this time, there is competent evidence to support the finding that Ms. Chavis was paid mileage in lieu of wages, and the full Commission properly included the mileage in her average weekly wage. See, e.g., Shah v. Howard Johnson, 140 N.C.App. 58, 66, 535 *411S.E.2d 577, 582 (2000), disc. review denied, 353 N.C. 381, 547 S.E.2d 17 (2001) (full Commission properly included the value of the plaintiff's hotel room provided to him in lieu of wages).
Next, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred in concluding that TLC Home Health Care must provide medical treatment should it become necessary. TLC Home Health Care failed to cite any authority in support of this argument in its brief; therefore, it is deemed abandoned. N.C. R.App. P. 28(b)(6).
Next, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred in concluding that Ms. Chavis was temporarily and totally disabled from 26 October 2000 to 9 April 2001 because she was capable of performing sedentary work. We disagree.
To receive compensation under section 97-29 of the North Carolina General Statutes, a claimant has the burden of proving the existence of a disability as well as its extent. N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-29 (2004). Section 97-2(9) of the North Carolina General Statutes defines "disability" as "incapacity because of injury to earn the wages which the employee was receiving at the time of injury in the same or any other employment." N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-2(9) (2004). Thus, the claimant's burden is to show that because of injury his earning capacity is impaired. Russell v. Lowes Prod. Distribution, 108 N.C.App. 762, 425 S.E.2d 454 (1993). The burden is on the employee to show that he is unable to earn the same wages he had earned before the injury, either in the same employment or in other employment. Hilliard v. Apex Cabinet Co., 305 N.C. 593, 595, 290 S.E.2d 682, 683 (1982). "Once the burden of disability is met, there is a presumption that disability continues until `the employee returns to work at wages equal to those he was receiving at the time his injury occurred.'" Simmons v. Kroger Co., 117 N.C.App. 440, 443, 451 S.E.2d 12, 14 (1994) (quoting Watkins v. Cent. Motor Lines, Inc., 279 N.C. 132, 181 S.E.2d 588 (1971)). The burden then shifts to the employer to produce evidence that the claimant is employable. Burwell v. Winn-Dixie Raleigh, Inc., 114 N.C.App. 69, 73, 441 S.E.2d 145, 149 (1994). The employer must "come forward with evidence to show not only that suitable jobs are available, but also that the [claimant] is capable of getting one, taking into account both physical and vocational limitations." Kennedy v. Duke Univ. Med. Ctr., 101 N.C.App. 24, 33, 398 S.E.2d 677, 682 (1990).
The full Commission found the following pertinent findings of fact on the issue of temporary total disability:
12. Prior to April 9, 2001, plaintiff contacted defendant-employer to request sedentary work. Plaintiff was told there was no light duty work available. Plaintiff's employment with defendant-employer was not terminated, and she returned to work for defendant-employer in April 2001 earning the same wages she was earning at the time of the injury.
13. Plaintiff was on crutches through March 2001. Her prior work experience was limited to jobs which would have required her to work on her feet. She did not look for sedentary work between October 26, 2000 and April 9, 2001, because she was still an employee of defendant-employer. It would have been futile in any event for her to have looked for sedentary work, given her restrictions and her past work experience.
* * *
21. As a result of the injury she sustained on October 26, 2000, plaintiff was unable to earn the same wages she was earning at the time of the injury in the same or any other employment, from October 26, 2000 to April 9, 2001.
There is competent evidence in the record to support the full Commission's findings of fact that Ms. Chavis was unable to earn the same wages she earned prior to her injury, either in the same employment or in other employment. On 10 November 2000, Dr. Dawson recommended that Ms. Chavis be out of work for a four-month period. Also, prior to 9 April 2001, Ms. Chavis contacted TLC Home Health Care to inquire about sedentary work but was told none was available. This supports the full Commissions finding that Ms. Chavis was incapable of earning the same *412wages in the same employment as a CNA. See Moore v. Davis Auto Serv., 118 N.C.App. 624, 628, 456 S.E.2d 847, 850 (1995) ("[E]vidence of an employer's refusal to allow an employee to return to work because there was no `light' work available supports a finding that the employee was not capable of earning wages in the same employment." (citation omitted)).
Also, Ms. Chavis testified that she was twenty-seven-years-old, had a high school diploma, CNA certificate, and lobotomy certificate. All of her previous employment had required her to work on her feet. Ms. Chavis had no computer, receptionist, or secretarial skills. This is competent evidence to support the full Commission's finding of fact that "[i]t would have been futile in any event for her to have looked for sedentary work[.]" See Peoples v. Cone Mills Corp., 316 N.C. 426, 444, 342 S.E.2d 798, 809 (1986) ("Where, however, an employee's effort to obtain employment would be futile because of age, inexperience, lack of education or other preexisting factors, the employee should not be precluded from compensation for failing to engage in the meaningless exercise of seeking a job which does not exist."). As there is competent evidence to support the full Commission's findings of fact on the issue of temporary total disability, we find TLC Home Health Care's argument to be without merit.
Next, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred in concluding that Ms. Chavis gave notice of her injury to TLC Home Health Care because she filed Form 18 after the thirty-day time period required by section 97-22 of the North Carolina General Statutes. We disagree.
Section 97-22 of the North Carolina General Statutes provides in pertinent part:
no compensation shall be payable unless such written notice is given within 30 days after the occurrence of the accident or death, unless reasonable excuse is made to the satisfaction of the Industrial Commission for not giving such notice and the Commission is satisfied that the employer has not been prejudiced thereby.
N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-22 (2004). Section 97-22 requires written notice be given by the injured employee to the employer within thirty days. Pierce v. Autoclave Block Corp., 27 N.C.App. 276, 278, 218 S.E.2d 510, 511 (1975).
Here, both parties agree that Ms. Chavis did not give written notice of injury to her employer until she filed Form 18, more than thirty days after the accident. Since Ms. Chavis failed to provide written notice within the thirty-day time period, (1) she must provide a reasonable excuse for not giving the written notice, and (2) the employer must fail to show prejudice for the delay. Id.
Section 97-22 gives the Industrial Commission the discretion to determine what is or is not a "reasonable excuse." N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-22 ("[U]nless reasonable excuse is made to the satisfaction of the Industrial Commission . . .") (emphasis added). This Court has previously indicated that included on the list of reasonable excuses would be, for example, "`a belief that one's employer is already cognizant of the accident . . .' or `[w]here the employee does not reasonably know of the nature, seriousness, or probable compensable character of his injury and delays notification only until he reasonably knows . . . .'" Jones v. Lowe's Cos., Inc., 103 N.C.App. 73, 75, 404 S.E.2d 165, 166 (1991) (quoting Lawton v. County of Durham, 85 N.C.App. 589, 592, 355 S.E.2d 158, 160 (1987)); see Lakey v. U.S. Airways, Inc., 155 N.C.App. 169, 173, 573 S.E.2d 703, 706 (2002), disc. review denied, 357 N.C. 251, 582 S.E.2d 271 (2003) (reasonable excuse because employer knew of injury where employee was injured on employer's aircraft, employer filed an incident report, and employee saw employer's doctor within the thirty days following the injury); Peagler v. Tyson Foods, Inc., 138 N.C.App. 593, 603-04, 532 S.E.2d 207, 214 (2000) (reasonable excuse found because employee did not know nature and character of injury where doctors originally told him he had a heart attack, not a herniated disk). The burden is on the employee to show a "reasonable excuse." Jones, 103 N.C.App. at 75, 404 S.E.2d at 166.
*413The full Commission found the following pertinent finding of fact on the issue of notice:
24. Plaintiff's father reported the injury to defendant-employer on the date of injury. Defendant-employer had actual notice of the injury on the date it occurred, as evidenced by defendant-employer's own written incident report. Under these circumstances, plaintiff had no reason to believe she had to follow-up with a written report of injury. Plaintiff has offered reasonable excuse for failing to give written notice of the injury within 30 days. Defendants offered no evidence that might tend to show that they were prejudiced by plaintiff's failure to file a written report within thirty days of the injury.
Ms. Locklear testified that, on the date of the injury, Ms. Chavis's father notified her of Ms. Chavis's accident and injury. Ms. Locklear is TLC Home Health Care's scheduling supervisor. This is competent evidence to support the full Commission's finding that on the date of the injury, TLC Home Health Care had actual notice of Ms. Chavis's accident and injury. Actual notice by the employer has been previously held by this Court to be a reasonable excuse for not giving written notice within thirty days. See, e.g., Davis v. Taylor-Wilkes Helicopter Serv., 145 N.C.App. 1, 11, 549 S.E.2d 580, 586 (2001) (employee's failure to provide written notice within thirty days did not bar his claim when his employer had actual notice of the injuries on the date they occurred).
Section 97-22 of the North Carolina General Statutes also requires that the full Commission be satisfied that the employer has not been prejudiced by the delay in written notification. N.C. Gen.Stat. § 97-22; Lakey, 155 N.C.App. at 173, 573 S.E.2d at 706 ("Possible prejudice occurs where the employer is not able to provide immediate medical diagnosis and treatment with a view to minimizing the seriousness of the injury and where the employer is unable to sufficiently investigate the incident causing the injury."). The burden is on the employer to show prejudice. Peagler, 138 N.C.App. at 604, 532 S.E.2d at 214; Jones, 103 N.C.App. at 76, 404 S.E.2d at 167.
Here, the full Commission found that TLC Home Health Care had actual notice of Ms. Chavis's accident on the day it occurred. The full Commission found also that TLC Home Health Care "offered no evidence that might tend to show that they were prejudiced" by any delay in written notification. Although TLC Home Health Care now argues it was prejudiced because it was unable to direct Ms. Chavis's medical treatment, it did not argue this to the full Commission. Also, TLC Home Health Care fails to assert how it was prejudiced by Ms. Chavis seeking medical treatment from her own doctor. We find competent evidence to support the full Commission's finding that TLC Home Health Care had actual knowledge of Ms. Chavis's injury and was not prejudiced by any delay in written notification. See Lakey, 155 N.C.App. at 173, 573 S.E.2d at 706 (the defendants failed to assert how they were prejudiced by a delay in written notification).
Finally, TLC Home Health Care argues that the full Commission erred by erroneously excluding evidence of Ms. Locklear's testimony regarding TLC Home Health Care's policies. Determining credibility of witnesses is the responsibility of the full Commission, not this Court. Adams, 349 N.C. at 681, 509 S.E.2d at 413. This Court does not re-weigh the evidence. Id, 509 S.E.2d at 414 Furthermore, "the Commission does not have to explain its findings of fact by attempting to distinguish which evidence or witnesses it finds credible." Deese, 352 N.C. at 116, 530 S.E.2d at 553. We find this argument to be without merit.
Judge MCCULLOUGH concurs.
Judge TYSON dissents.