Living with back pain makes even everyday activities nearly impossible. Treatment for a back or spinal condition is prohibitively expensive for many people. Fortunately, there is help available for anyone who has been living with pain for an extended period, and that help is Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI).
Qualifying for Social Security Disability (SSD) can be confusing. You may be wondering if you can qualify based on a diagnosed mental illness. The good news is that the Social Security Administration (SSA) will grant SSD based on several different mental illnesses.
Are you a hard-working employee suddenly faced with a disability that is threatening your income potential? If so, you may be wondering about your ability to qualify for social security disability.
Did you know that your severely premature infant may be eligible for Supplemental Security Income (SSI), regardless of your income? Many people don't realize that SSI was designed to cover severely disabled children in the first place.
Most people don’t want to be on Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) – often, the payments alone aren’t enough to support oneself, and no one wants a disability. So, if you feel well enough, you may want to return to work. But how will employment affect your SSDI benefits?
An annual report published by the trustees of the Social Security and Medicare programs on April 22 brought about good news. It stated that the Social Security's Disability Insurance Trust Fund has suddenly become healthier.
Parents have a lot of responsibility. Helping provide for their families is just one of them. If you are unable to work, you might wonder how your family will get what they need to survive. Social Security Disability benefits could help you and your family.
Life is unpredictable in the various types of illnesses and medical conditions that might arise. Countless hard-working individuals, including combat veterans have suffered life-altering disabilities. People need options for care and financial resources when tragedy strikes. Everyone is entitled to finding help for physical and mental disabilities that hinder a person’s earning potential.
What do you do when you're disabled and in need of life-sustaining medical treatment but you don't have enough recent work history to qualify for Social Security Disability benefits and your spouse's income is a little too high to allow you to qualify for Supplemental Security Income (SSI) instead?