Yes, unfortunately in all likelihood the home can be foreclosed upon by the mortgage holder. States do have exceptions for disabled persons but they do not apply to valid foreclosure proceedings. However, if it is something other than a mortgage default, a primary residence can almost always be protected from a forced sale by a judgment creditor. It would be prudent to seek advice from an attorney qualified in elder law concerning possible future litigation connected to the foreclosure.
Being disabled does not exempt a person from FRCA laws.
Yes, if s/he has little or no income/assets and is "permanently and totally disabled" as defined by SSA regulations.
Usually, if a person was disabled, they wouldn't be kept as slaves, just left to die. If a slave became disabled during enslavement, they'd be put out in the streets. Sad, I know.
In the US, children who are permanently and totally disabled as defined by Social Security regulations may be eligible for Supplemental Security Income and Medicaid.
Persons who are "totally and permanently" disabled, as defined by Social Security regulations, and who meet the other eligibility factors such as citizenship and income, may receive Medicaid.
Typically, 62, but earlier if one is "totally and permanently" disabled. And a minor dependent child of a retired/disabled wage earner can receive Social Security.
Obviously you could not have been working at a time when you were totally, if temporarily, disabled. There are however several questions here: since you want to apply retroactively, how long ago was this? Applications have time limits. How did you become disabled? From whom are you seeking benefits? All of these may affect the answer to your question. That said, chances are that yes, you can apply.
To receive Medicare, one must have 40 credits of work and be over 65 or permanently and totally disabled.
Forty credits of earnings, and either: over 65; permanently and totally disabled; or spouse of someone in one of these categories.
A child can receive Social SEcurity disability benefits if s/he is "permanently and totally disabled" as defined by SSA regulations.
Medicare is for persons age 65 and over, and others who are "totally and permanently disabled" as defined by Social Security regulations.
In general, you become eligible for Medicare at age 65 or, in some cases, if you are "permanently and totally disabled" as defined by Social Security.
If you're permanently and totally disabled, you can apply to have your federal loans discharged. Having a medical condition does not entitle a non-disabled person to lower payments, but you may qualify for income-sensitive payments.
If you want to delete your Answers account - send an email to email@example.com. Your account will not be totally deleted - but will be disabled. Your contributions (answers, questions, warnings etc) up to the time your account is disabled will still remain in the system archives.
Yes, if you are a citizen with little or no income/assets and you are at least 65, or not yet 18, or permanently and totally disabled as defined by Social Security regulations.
Only if your kids are over age 65 or permanently and totally disabled as defined by SSA, and have credit for 40 quarters of earnings in Medicare-covered employment.
Show the Social Security Administration that you have little or no income/assets and that you are either over age 65 or "permanently and totally" disabled as defined by Social Security regulations.
Contact the Social Security Administration in person. The child will be eligible only if "totally and permanently disabled," so be prepared to gather all the medical records.
Your child would have to be "permanently and totally disabled" to qualify for SSI. However, s/he should be eligible for TANF/Medicaid.
Yes, my husband had to take early social security and since they could prove he was totally disabled he got full SS benefits.
Medicare ensures persons over age 65 and persons who meet Social Security's definition of permanently and totally disabled, who also have 40 quarters of earnings credits.
Disability insurance will replace your income loss by paying a monthly benefit in case you are too sick or hurt to be able to work at full capacity or totally disabled.
Social Security provides cash payments for persons who are at least age 62 and those who are "permanently and totally disabled." Medicare provides health insurance for persons over age 65 and persons who are "permanently and totally disabled." For either program, the individual must have 40 credits of "covered employment" (i.e., calendar quarters during which they paid into the program). Both are funded by payroll taxes and administered by the Federal government.