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Putting financial and legal plans in place now allows the person with dementia to express wishes for future care and decisions. It also allows time to work through the complex issues involved in long-term care.
Learn about common care costs and financial documents you'll need.
A number of financial resources may be available to help cover costs of care.
Medicare, private insurance, or a group employee or retiree plan may provide coverage.
How to appeal a healthcare coverage denial
Learn about SSDI and SSI allowances for early-onset Alzheimer's.
Get the latest updates on Medicare coverage for Alzheimer's and other dementias.
Learn about the Medicare Part D Prescription Drug Plan and coverage for Alzheimer's medications.
Learn about Medicaid eligibility and long-term care coverage.
If you pay out-of-pocket care costs for a person with Alzheimer's, you may qualify for tax benefits.
While it's important for everyone to plan for the future, legal plans are especially important for a person with Alzheimer's.
Learn about important legal documents, including guardianship, power of attorney and living wills.
Several provisions of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act can help individuals living with dementia and their caregivers.