Medicare is not means tested; eligibility is not based on income or assets. Medicaid eligibility standards vary somewhat by State.
The Medicaid eligibility requirement vary depenging on what state the person is living in. The most common requirements are the age of the person in question and possible disabilities a person may have.
Medicare - yes. Medicaid - if the person has limited assets/income and meets other eligibility factors including citizenship.
Receipt of Medicare should not affect your UIB eligibility. However, receipt of SSA or other retirement benefits will affect your UIB.
"A" denotes the wage earner - i.e., the person whose earnings record is the basis for Medicare eligibility, vs. his spouse, minor children, etc.
Medicare is not means tested - i.e., eligibility is not affected by one's income or assets.If you are referring to Medicaid, the maximum income amounts differ from state to state.
Your Medicare number is located on your red, white and blue Medicare card. It is usually a person's nine-digit social security number. That is why it is important to keep it secure. Sometimes the number is not a person's social security number. It will depend on how that person met eligibility for Medicare, but most often, it is a person's social security number.
To find out if your eligible for Medicare, you can use the Medicare Eligibility Tool at the link below: http://www.medicare.gov/MedicareEligibility/home.asp?version=default&browser=IE%7C6%7CWinXP&language=English If you're not eligible for Medicare, you can check with the different insurance companies to find out about individual coverage.
A person who has acgieved or done something different in his or her perspective field......................to make their state proud.
You are eligible for Medicare typically two years after being on disability. The best place to start is the Medicare Eligibility Tool: http://www.newworldencyclopedia.org/entry/Medicare_(United_States) Also, this link will give you complete details on Medicare: http://www.medicare.gov/Publications/Pubs/pdf/10050.pdf
There is a few eligibility requirements for the Judicial Magistrate First Class exam. A person must of graduated in law, be over the age of 21, and not be over the age of 35.
Medicare covers the elderly and people with certain disabilities and end-stage renal disease regardless of income level. Medicaid eligibility is for the poor and is based on low income, family size and a few other requirements. Actually, they can. You only have to be poor and disabled, unable to work..that equals poor. You qualify for both. I know a few people who have both. It is pretty common for people to have Medicaid and Medicare. This is called dual eligible. The above answer is correct in that a person must be elderly or disabled to qualify, and because a disabled person is not eligible to work they more usually qualify for Medicaid. Of course this depends on other income (ie. spousal income), and any assets. Medicare is federal program so the eligibility is the same in every state, Medicaid however is a state program so eligibility will depend on the state your daughter resides in. I used to sell Medicare Advantage plans. My mother has been on both for over 50 years! She became disabled at age 25, and is now going on 76 years old. She has both and also had SSI to boot, but recently became ineligible because she is now in a boarding home.
There are three requirements listed in the Constitution. 1. The person must be at least 35 years of age. 2. The person must be a natural-born U.S. citizen. 3. The person must have lived in the U.S. for no less than 14 years.
You will need to contact Medicare and submit the claim directly to Medicare yourself.
By "illegal person", I'm guessing you are talking about someone who in the United States illegally. No, that person cannot vote. One of the three eligibility requirements for federal elections is that a person must be a United States citizen.
Many doctors and hospital will submit Medicare claims for a person. If one need to submit a Medicare form, they are available online at the Medicare website.
Medicare is a federal health insurance program for people age 65 or older who are receiving Social Security retirement benefits. There are specific eligibility requirements in order for a person to receive assistance from this program. Medicare covers some, but not all, of the services a person with Alzheimer's disease may require. Medicaid is a federal program for certain individuals and families with low incomes and resources, administered by each state, so eligibility and benefits vary from state to state. The program is typically administered by a state agency. Medicaid can cover all or a portion of nursing home costs. A person with Alzheimer's can qualify for long-term care only if he has minimal income and cash assets. Medicaid may be applied for by calling your state's Department of Human Services or Medicaid Assistance Program.
It depends on the person and the treatment that will be sought, but in general Medicare Advantage does come out to be slightly cheaper than traditional Medicare. One must keep in mind that Medicare covers some non-medicine plans not covered by Medicare Advantage.
The letter D on a patients Medicare number means the person is a widow.
Constellation Health Medicare Advantage is a Medicare Plan Part C provider. It is a private company that works in addition to Medicare Parts A and B. The person still continues to receive Medicare. The Constellation plan kicks in to cover expenses that are not covered by Medicare parts A and B.
Medicare does not "means test" one's income or assets. However, Medicaid does.
The office of Vice President has the same eligibility requirements as President, so the person must be a natural-born citizen.
Depends on the state you live in but check with your local medicare office to see what resources they have available.