s the spouse responsible for medical bills after death of a spouse in Colorado?
You can get medical coverage provided your not-yet married spouse mentions your name in the proposal form for medical coverage from private/government insurer.
If there was no legal divorce or separation, you may be responsible for the medical bills.
In the U.S. and Canada, a divorce normally disqualifies the spouse from military medical benefits.
In Pennsylvania, the surviving spouse, or whoever is listed in the will as beneficiary, is responsible for medical bills. Any debt incurred would be owed by the living spouse.
The spouse will indirectly be responsible. The estate must resolve all debts. Until that is done, the spouse cannot inherit anything.
The estate would be responsible, but if the dying person had no assets, I do not think they could hold the spouse responsible, unless he or she signed a paper guaranteeing medical bills. what do you mean you think, do you know for sure?
The spouse is not personally responsible for the medical bills, unless they co-signed them. However, the estate is responsible. Which means that the estate may be depleted, and the may spouse not inherit anything.
The spouse is not directly responsible, unless they have co-signed for the services. The estate is responsible for settling all medical bills in Indiana. So before the spouse can inherit anything, the estate has to pay the bills.
In California the estate will be responsible for the medical bills of the deceased. Only after they are resolved can the estate be closed and any remainder distributed.
For Georgia, the estate will be responsible. The spouse indirectly will pay, as they cannot inherit until they are resolved.
No - a person's debts die with them. The spouse of a deceased person is not responsible fofr their outstanding bills.
The estate is responsible for all the bills of the deceased. The spouse will be required to pay them from the estate funds.
In most instances, the estate is responsible. It means the estate that is inherited from the spouse will be smaller.
Only if the surviving spouse entered into a repayment agreement with the medical providers.
The spouse is not personally responsible for the medical bills, unless they co-signed them. However, the estate is responsible. Which means that the estate may be depleted, and the spouse might not inherit anything.
The term "Working Spouse Rule" refers to some employer provided medical insurance plans. These types of plans require that if the employee's spouse works for a company which also offers medical insurance benefits, that spouse must be enrolled in that plan. This means that if your spouse is employed, and his or her employer offers medical and/or dental coverage, the spouse must be enrolled for at least individual coverage in that company's plan, regardless of cost, in order to be covered on a secondary basis under your medical and/or dental plan.
It would depend on what is listed in the divorce decree. If the medical bills were for a child, more than likely both parents are responsible for 50% of the medical bill. If the medical bill was incurred by one spouse, the court may not recognize that as community property and make it responsibility of the debt-incurring party.
In Kentucky, the deceased's estate is responsible. The spouse can be held as a beneficiary of the costs and by inheriting less from the estate.
No, the spouse is not responsible. However it does come out there assets left behind.
There are many advantages to getting divorced. After a divorce, your spouse can't sue you for spousal support. You are no longer responsible for debts that your spouse acquires. Your spouse is no longer entitled to a piece of property you accumulate. And, of course, you can remarry.
The estate is responsible for all the debts of the deceased in New Mexico. The spouse will only inherit what is left after the debts are resolved.