Newly introduced legislation may soon alleviate a challenge families sometimes face when planning for a loved one living with disabilities.
Unfortunately, neither health insurance nor Medicare covers long-term care. Medicaid could become your only option, so do what you can to plan ahead.
Even if you’ve created an estate plan, are you sure you included everything you need to? There are certain provisions that people often forget to put in in a will or estate plan that can have a big impact later on.
If you are enrolled in Medicare Part D, you may feel overwhelmed by your prescription drug costs. Proposed legislation currently awaiting review by the Senate could bring you some relief in the form of significant savings.
Many relatives or caretakers of loved ones living with a disability may at some point need to be able to exert more control over their family member’s personal affairs.
You may no longer be legally married, but divorce does not automatically remove your prior spouse from your will, trust, or beneficiary designations.
The agency’s 1,200-plus offices are open again, but a new online tool for SSI applications means you can avoid the crowds and long lines.
Sports fans with season tickets may want their families to enjoy the tickets after they are gone, but passing on these tickets is not always simple.
If you have Medicare, you can now receive up to eight free rapid at-home Covid-19 tests a month at participating pharmacies, no prescription required.
The estate and gift tax exemption is set to be cut in half in 2026. Proper planning may be necessary to make sure you are taking full advantage of the current exemption and aren’t negatively affected when it decreases.
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