Applying for and receiving Social Security Disability (SSD) is far from a slam dunk. Countless individuals who submit their applications for benefits end up receiving denial letters in the mail. You can save yourself a lot of time and effort by familiarizing yourself with the many reasons why reviewers may deny your claim.
Once you realize that you're no longer capable of working, the next question you have to answer may very well be, "Is it time to file for Social Security Disability (SSD) benefits?"
As the nation considers lifting some of the restrictions on daily life in the face of an unprecedented pandemic, we're all going to have to start figuring out how to deal with impact of the novel coronavirus on our daily lives.
There are currently more than 8 million Americans that receive Social Security Disability (SSD) benefits. Many of those recipients suffer from such serious health issues that they have little to no chance of ever seeing their benefits come to an end. Others will eventually get better and have their benefits taken away. Many of the individuals who receive SSD rely on their monthly benefits payments as the only source of income. This is why all recipients need to know what it is that could result in them losing their benefits.
The Trump administration is considering a new rule that could dramatically impact eligibility for disability benefits.
You're getting Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) but you're also thinking about going back to work if possible. You'd like to. Unfortunately, you heard that even trying to work again means you'll instantly lose your access to Medicaid or Medicare.
You have a disability. You applied for Social Security Disability insurance (SSDI) benefits, and you got them. However, you think you may be able to return to work. You're just not sure.
A disability that happens suddenly can be very hard to adjust to. Maybe you got injured in a car accident; in the course of one day, your entire life changed. That's not something you can get your head around immediately.
Critics of a proposed change in how Social Security conducts continuing disability reviews say that if a new rule is enacted, it could result benefits being terminated for millions of people.
It takes time and effort on your part, but you eventually do get approved for Social Security Disability (SSD) benefits. What you're wondering, almost immediately, is when the payments actually start. When will you get the money they approved for you? When does that coverage begin? Could it be prior to your approval date?