The Social Security administration has a policy that allows you to make a lease to pay rent and pay it back in the future. You can make a lease directly with the landlord or by subletting. Example of rental: Sally lives in a house owned by her mother. Before applying for SSI, she and her mother signed a lease to rent a room in the house. In the SSI financial interview, she presents the rental contract and gets SSI full for all months of backpay. She`s paying off her mother`s rent. Leases are sometimes used by people applying for SSI. These rules only apply to ISS and do not apply to SSDIs. In the absence of a formal agreement, Social Security will generally not regard this as a valid loan contract. This can cause two problems: “I pointed out that my daughter owes me 30 months of rental from our loan agreement.
The assistant immediately said that she would make an immediate request for payment of the entire request for additional payment! For example, Jennifer`s girlfriend rents an apartment. When Jennifer is disabled, her boyfriend agrees to leave her there, as long as Jennifer promises to pay her half the rent and incidental expenses. Jennifer and her boyfriend sign a lease. After being admitted for a disability, Jennifer refunds her boyfriend. 🌷 Mr. Johnson lives with his daughter. When they talk to Social Security workers, “the daughter says that Mr. Johnson only has an obligation to pay them back if he starts receiving his benefits.” The credit contract is refused. The loan must be unconditional. The agreement must be to repay the loan, even if benefits are refused. There are no rules on how long to pay back.
Interest is not required. Here are three examples from the Social Policy Manual: “During the Social Security financial interview, the assistant told her that under the agreement she would receive the full amount of ISS as a counter-wage. The employee said that the first month of Backpay would be spent $2500, $2500 in 6 months and well paid in one year! 🌸 leases are sometimes used by adults with disabilities who return to their parents or by children with disabilities when they are 18 years old.