A Guide to Finance for People with Disabilities and Their Families (2023)

Financial planning is difficult for everyone, but especially so for families affected by disability. There is a range of financial help available if you or a family member is affected by a disability, but navigating all the different benefits, accounts, and bills can be overwhelming. While the costs associated with a disability vary depending on the type and severity, many conditions incur high costs that families feel unprepared to handle.

This can be made even worse by feeling that you are alone. But take heart—you are not. At any given time, almost 9 million families in America are caring for a child with disabilities. And many of these families are dealing with significant financial difficulties.

For example, the average cost of autism is $60,000 a year through childhood, and adult services are expected to exceed $461 billion by 2025. Meanwhile, according to U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) research, the average lifetime cost for an individual with cerebral palsy can top $1.5 million, once adjusted for inflation.

In this guide, we’ll help you plan for your financial future by looking at the four financial topics likely to have the most impact if your family is affected by a disability: making sure that you receive the right level of benefits, Achieving a Better Life Experience (ABLE) accounts, supplemental needs trusts, and Medicaid waivers.

You likely will still have questions, of course, because individual situations vary widely. If you need further information, the federal government offers resources, including a variety of programs and services on the many aspects of living with a disability. And if you need to talk to a specialist, the Special Needs Alliance can help you find an attorney.

Key Takeaways

  • If you are caring for a disabled child, you have a wide range of federal and state benefits available to you. These benefits change, but do not necessarily stop, once a child with disabilities turns age 18.
  • ABLE accounts were created by the 2014 Achieving a Better Life Experience (ABLE) Act. For the most part, funds in an ABLE account do not count toward an individual’s eligibility for federal or state benefits programs.
  • Supplemental needs trusts don’t have any limits on how much money you can put aside to help with expenses related to a disability. On the other hand, they can be expensive to set up and more complicated to manage than ABLE accounts.
  • Families affected by disability should also check if they are eligible for a home and community-based services (HCBS) waiver. This Medicaid waiver allows states to provide care to people with disabilities in the community, rather than putting them into institutional care.


If you are caring for a disabled child, you have a wide range of federal and state benefits available to you. These benefits change, but do not necessarily stop, once a child with disabilities turns age 18.

According to Juliana Crist, senior consultant at AKF Consulting, a municipal advisor to state-run investment plans, families say three benefit programs are particularly important: Supplemental Security Income (SSI), Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI), and Medicaid. If you are looking for an extensive list of benefits available to you or your family as a result of a disability, a great place to start is with the official U.S. government website on disability services.

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For most families caring for a disabled child, the most important benefit is SSI. This program provides monthly payments to people with limited income and resources. Children younger than age 18 can qualify if they have a medical condition (or a combination of conditions) that meets the Social Security Administration (SSA) definition of disability. A young person’s income and resources must fall within the eligibility limits to qualify for this program.

When a child with disabilities reaches 18, they are considered an adult. As a result, your family’s entitlement to disability benefits will change.

Some adults can continue to receive SSI. However, the amount that they receive may change. This is because when they reach 18, the SSA no longer counts the income and resources of family members (except their spouse) when deciding if they meet the financial limits for SSI. They also apply the disability rules for adults, which are slightly different. In all cases, the SSA will review a person’s medical condition, normally within a year of them turning 18. In some cases, a person who didn’t qualify for SSI before they were age 18 will qualify for it afterward.


You can use the SSA’s online calculator that can help you work out what SSI payments you are entitled to as a family, and then apply for them online.

ABLE Accounts

Public benefits such as SSI and Medicaid have limits on how much money (and other assets) you can have and still be eligible. Before ABLE accounts, individuals receiving SSI could not have more than $2,000 in countable assets ($3,000 for a couple) without jeopardizing their SSI benefit. The ABLE program was designed to allow disabled people to save money without jeopardizing these benefits. Funds in an ABLE account do not, for the most part, count toward an individual’s eligibility for these programs.

ABLE accounts have had many positive impacts for those affected by disabilities. According to a spokesperson at the ABLE National Resource Center, people who use the accounts “identify as savers, rather than spenders. With the opportunity to save more in ABLE, [or] through employment, people with disabilities are in many cases hearing for the first time that they are allowed to work. In fact, SSA encourages people to work to their fullest ability and save income to improve their lives.”

Here’s how it works: A disabled person, or their friends or family members, can invest money in an ABLE account. The contributions themselves are not intended to be tax deductible, although some states may allow deductions against state income taxes. However, the funds within the account grow tax free. Cash funds in an ABLE account deposited at a Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. (FDIC)-insured institution are covered by the FDIC for up to $250,000.

There is a limit to how much they can contribute: $16,000 for 2022. An eligible individual may have only one ABLE account. You can use the money in the ABLE account, and you won’t have to pay any taxes on the funds, provided that you spend this on qualified disability expenses. Individuals who work can contribute above that annual limit, thanks to the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017. The ABLE to Work Act allows an ABLE account beneficiary who does not participate in an employer-sponsored retirement plan to contribute, on top of the $16,000, up to the lesser amount of either the prior year’s federal poverty limit ($12,880 in 2022) or the account owner’s compensation for the year.

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Four states—Idaho, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wisconsin—do not have active ABLE programs. If you live in those states, you should sign up with a state program that accepts outside residents. Some states only allow residents to have ABLE accounts. Different states also have different limits on how much you can keep in your ABLE account and charge different levels of fees for using them.

When it comes to choosing an ABLE account, says Crist of AKF Consulting, you should start with your home state. Many states offer state tax incentives and other benefits (such as exemptions from Medicaid clawbacks) that taxpayers could miss out on by choosing an out-of-state plan. Beyond that, says Crist, important considerations include cost, ease of use, investment options, and debit card functionality.


Not all states have ABLE programs. However, no matter where you live, you can open an ABLE account in any state that accepts outside residents into their program.

Supplemental Needs Trusts

Both ABLE accounts and supplemental needs trusts (also known as special needs trusts) allow a person diagnosed with disabilities—or their relatives—to save money without affecting their eligibility for public benefits. Before 2014, only supplemental needs trusts could be used for this purpose.

ABLE accounts are easier and cheaper to set up and manage. However, they come with some disadvantages—primarily, limits on the amount of money that you can save each year. Supplemental needs trusts don’t have any such limits, but they can be expensive to set up and more complicated to manage.

The money in a supplemental needs trust can be used only for a limited range of expenses. You are not supposed to use these funds to cover basic living expenses. Instead, proceeds from this type of trust are commonly used for medical expenses, payments for caretakers, transportation costs, and other permitted expenses.

If you or a family member are eligible for an ABLE account, it makes sense to establish one. This will help to protect a disabled person’s access to public benefits, can make tracking expenses much easier, and may give you immediate tax benefits.

Today, the main reason for setting up a supplemental needs trust is if you want to either put aside more money than ABLE accounts allow—up to about $100,000 without affecting public benefits—or contribute more than $16,000 per year to your disability-related accounts. In that case, it makes sense to pay an attorney to help you set up a supplemental needs trust.

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Even after you set up a supplemental needs trust, you can keep using your ABLE account for qualified disability expenses—which are often common, everyday items—such as food, housing, education, personal support services, and assistive technology, as well as other quality-of-life expenses related to living with disabilities.


The money in supplemental needs trusts is to pay for extra expenses that are not covered by public benefits. You can use the money in an ABLE account for a much broader range of expenses, including the basic costs of living, education, food, employment, and transportation.

Medicaid Waivers

A Medicaid waiver is a way for the federal government to waive rules that normally apply to the Medicaid program. In general, states choose groups of people with particular needs and health conditions and use a waiver to make them eligible for Medicaid. Hundreds of Medicaid waivers are in force across the country, and Medicaid provides a full list of them on their website.

For most people, the most relevant type of waiver will be the home and community-based services (HCBS) waiver. The purpose of an HCBS waiver is to let states provide care to certain individuals in the community, rather than putting them into institutional care. This includes elderly people and those with disabilities.

Those accepted into their state’s HCBS waiver program will receive a range of medical and nonmedical care, which can vary depending on the individual’s needs and situation, as well as state guidelines.

This may include:

  • Personal care services and supervision, at home or in an assisted living facility
  • A home health aide
  • Nursing
  • Medical supplies and equipment
  • Chore and homemaking services, such as shopping, laundry, and cleaning
  • Hot meal delivery services
  • Respite care to relieve a primary caregiver
  • Counseling services
  • Home and/or vehicle modifications, such as ramps and safety rails, to increase independence
  • Support and case management
  • Assistance transitioning from a nursing home into the community
  • Access to senior centers or adult group day care
  • Transport to and from nonemergency medical appointments
  • Nonmedical transportation services
  • Personal emergency response systems

Katie Beckett Waiver

The Katie Beckett Waiver, sometimes also called TEFRA Medicaid, is a type of Medicaid waiver. It is a particularly important type of Medicaid waiver for families affected by disability because it provides people under the age of 19 with serious conditions with “institutional level” care at home.

Financial eligibility for the waiver is assessed only against the child’s income and assets, not those of their parents. Unlike HCBS waiver programs, states cannot limit the number of “Katie Beckett” participants, so there are no waiting lists.

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If your child qualifies for the Katie Beckett program, they are eligible for a full range of services covered by Medicaid. You can start using these services right away. There is no waiting period.

Here are some examples of the types of care that this waiver will cover:

  • Doctor visits
  • Hospitalizations
  • X-rays
  • Lab tests
  • Prescription drugs
  • Dental and hearing screenings
  • Behavioral health screenings
  • Physical, occupational, and speech therapy
  • Medical equipment and supplies

Coverage varies a little by state, as does the definition of institutional-level care, so check your state’s program for more specific information.

How does the Social Security Administration (SSA) define disability?

The law defines disability as “the inability to do any substantial gainful activity by reason of any medically determinable physical or mental impairment which can be expected to result in death or which has lasted or can be expected to last for a continuous period of not less than 12 months.”

What is an Achieving a Better Life Experience (ABLE) account used for?

Achieving a Better Life Experience (ABLE) accounts allow individuals with disabilities to save and invest money without losing eligibility for certain public benefits programs, such as Medicaid, Supplemental Security Income (SSI), or Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI). Earnings in your ABLE account are not subject to federal income tax, as long as you spend them on qualified disability expenses.

Who qualifies for a Medicaid waiver?

Generally, states offer home and community-based services (HCBS) waivers to elderly people (age 65 or older), physically disabled people, adults and children with developmental disabilities, and medically fragile people who require life support or other extensive medical equipment.

The Bottom Line

Financial planning can be difficult for any family and is especially complicated for families affected by disability. However, there are a few key elements that can make your financial future more secure.

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You should check that you are receiving the right level of benefits, look into setting up an ABLE account or supplemental needs trust, and make sure that you understand Medicaid waivers. This advice will apply to almost every family with a member who has a disability, but every family is different, so you should also seek specialist advice when you need it.


What can disabled people get for free? ›

Travel free on bus, tram, Tube, DLR, London Overground and Elizabeth line. You can travel free on TfL services with your Older Person's Freedom Pass from 09:00 weekdays and anytime at weekends and on bank holidays. If you have a Disabled Person's Freedom Pass, you can still travel at any time on our services.

What can I claim if I'm disabled? ›

Benefits and financial support
  • Employment and Support Allowance (ESA)
  • Personal Independence Payment (PIP)
  • Attendance Allowance.
  • Disability Living Allowance (DLA) for children.
  • Health conditions, disability and Universal Credit.

What are disability costs? ›

Disability Related Expenditure are the costs that arise from having a disability or longterm health condition. You may need to spend money on things that help you manage your disability.

What is a disability loan? ›

A disability loan is a personal loan you can use for necessary, everyday expenses like groceries, bills or mortgage payments if your disability has rendered you unable to work.

What is permanent disability grant? ›

You get a permanent disability grant if your disability will continue for more than a year and a temporary disability grant if your disability will last for a continuous period of not less than six months and not more than 12 months.

Can you spend disability money on anything? ›

Technically, there are no limits to what you can spend your social security disability benefits on (with a few exceptions). This is especially true if you are receiving Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits, which are based on employment history and paid into through your payroll taxes.

What is PIP grant? ›

Personal Independence Payment ( PIP ) can help with extra living costs if you have both: a long-term physical or mental health condition or disability. difficulty doing certain everyday tasks or getting around because of your condition.

Who gets the 150 disability payment? ›

Disability benefits

You may get a lump sum payment of £150 if you get any of the following: Attendance Allowance. Constant Attendance Allowance. Disability Living Allowance for adults.

What is the most approved disability? ›

What Is the Most Approved Disability? Arthritis and other musculoskeletal system disabilities make up the most commonly approved conditions for social security disability benefits. This is because arthritis is so common. In the United States, over 58 million people suffer from arthritis.

What grants are available on PIP? ›

You may get a top-up (called a premium) on the following benefits if you get PIP:
  • Housing Benefit.
  • Jobseeker's Allowance.
  • Income Support.
  • Working Tax Credit.
  • Employment and Support Allowance - but only if you get the PIP daily living component.
  • Pension Credit - but only if you get the PIP daily living component.

What can I get free on PIP? ›

List of PIP discounts and other benefits
  • Benefit top-ups.
  • Council tax discount.
  • Blue Badge for parking.
  • Increased housing benefit.
  • Road tax discount.
  • Discounted public transport.
  • Toll roads.
  • Entertainment discounts.
4 Oct 2022

What are the benefits of 100% disability? ›

Veterans with a 100 percent disability rating receive the maximum monthly, tax-free compensation available. Depending on the circumstances, a Veteran with a 100 percent disability rating receives monthly compensation of $3,106.04.

Do you get help with energy bills if disabled? ›

If you're on disability benefits, you will receive an extra £150 payment in September through your benefits to help with your extra costs. This is in addition to the £650 Cost of Living Payment for Disabled people who also receive means tested benefits.

Who qualifies for cost of living payment? ›

You will be eligible for the second Cost of Living Payment of £324 if you were entitled to a payment (or later found to be entitled to a payment) of Universal Credit for an assessment period that ended in the period 26 August 2022 to 25 September 2022. The payment will be made separately from your benefit.

How do you survive financially on disability? ›

Here are some tips for surviving on SSDI benefits.
  1. Benefits for Family Members. ...
  2. Supplemental Security Income. ...
  3. Earning Additional Income on SSDI. ...
  4. Ticket to Work Program. ...
  5. Food Stamps. ...
  6. Energy Assistance Programs. ...
  7. Clipping Grocery Coupons. ...
  8. Medication Assistance and Samples.

Does disability count as income for a loan? ›

While it may be difficult to meet the criteria for a conventional mortgage, there are other types of mortgages available for those receiving SSDI or SSI benefits, including VA, USDA, and FHA mortgages. Often, these kinds of home loans will accept your disability benefits as income.

Can a disabled person get a bank loan? ›

It may be possible to take out a loan if you're on disability benefits. Regardless of if you are receiving disability benefits, you are eligible to apply for a loan. By law, banks and lenders must treat you the same as any other customer. Therefore, you're just as entitled to apply for a loan as anyone else.

Who qualifies for disability grant? ›

Are you eligible for the SASSA Disability Grant?
  • be a South African citizen or permanent resident or refugee (section 24) and living in South Africa at the time of application.
  • be between 18 and 59 years old.
  • not be cared for in a state institution.
  • have a 13-digit, bar-coded identity document (ID)

What is the difference between permanent disability and total disability? ›

Permanent disabilities prevent an individual from being able to work full-time for the rest of their life, referred to as permanent partial disability, while total permanent disability means that the individual will never work again.

What are examples of permanent disabilities? ›

Some examples of the most common injuries which are considered permanent disability include:
  • Post-traumatic stress disorder.
  • Amputation.
  • Cardiovascular or respiratory disease.
  • Hearing or vision loss.
  • Nerve damage.
  • Musculoskeletal disorders.
  • Carpal tunnel syndrome.

How much money can I have in my bank on disability? ›

Money in the bank and SSDI

The SSDI program does not limit how much money you can have in the bank because there are no resource limits as you find with SSI.

Does disability look at your bank account? ›

For those receiving Supplemental Security Income (SSI), the short answer is yes, the Social Security Administration (SSA) can check your bank accounts because you have to give them permission to do so.

How much money can you have in the bank with Social Security Disability? ›

There are limits on how much you can earn from work while collecting SSDI payments but no restrictions on assets. You can have a savings account with as much money in it as you choose to save. That is not the case if you receive SSI, which provides cash assistance to older, disabled and blind people in financial need.

What are the PIP payments 2022? ›

Changes to Personal Independence Payment (PIP)

The daily living component has increased to £61.85 for the standard rate and £92.40 for the enhanced rate.

How do I apply for the 650 grant? ›

To be eligible for the grant, you must have started a successful benefits claim by May 15, 2022.
This includes the following:
  1. Universal Credit.
  2. Income-based Jobseekers' Allowance.
  3. Income Support.
  4. Working tax credit.
  5. Income-related employment and support allowance.
  6. Child tax credit.
  7. Pension credit.
29 Jul 2022

Do you pay council tax if you receive PIP? ›

Financial support for residents with disabilities: If you currently receive a disability benefit like Personal Independence Payment (PIP) or Disability Living Allowance (DLA), or if you look after someone and receive Carer's Allowance, you'll get more support to pay your council tax than residents who don't receive a ...

What is the highest disability monthly payment? ›

The monthly maximum Federal amounts for 2023 are $914 for an eligible individual, $1,371 for an eligible individual with an eligible spouse, and $458 for an essential person.

Who gets 400 fuel payment? ›

The government has announced (29 July) more information around how you will receive the Energy Bills Support Scheme payment. Importantly, you don't need to apply for the scheme, all households will start to receive £400 off their energy bills from October 2022.

What is universal credit loophole 1500? ›

A glitch in the application process saw some land several of these DWP loans. This was despite not being entitled to the money. Claimants were usually looking for extra cash and were approached by fraudsters posing as jobcentre staff or personal loan advisors. As payment, scammers took £500 from every £1,500 secured.

What is the Number 1 disability in the world? ›

The World Bank/WHO folks sought out tabulations of people who have trouble seeing, hearing, walking, remembering, taking care of themselves or communicating. Worldwide, the most common disability in people under the age of 60 is depression, followed by hearing and visual problems.

What are the top 3 disabilities? ›

Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) Learning Disabilities. Mobility Disabilities.

What is the easiest disability to get? ›

The Top 5 Easiest Things to Claim for VA Disability
  • Mental Health Conditions. Mental health conditions like PTSD, anxiety, depression, and somatic disorder are considered high-value claims. ...
  • Scars. ...
  • Musculoskeletal Conditions. ...
  • Presumptive Disorders. ...
  • Tinnitus.

Can adults get family fund? ›

Who can apply? You can apply if you can say yes to all of the following: You are the main parent or carer of a disabled or seriously ill young adult aged 18-24, who lives at home with you.

How much is PIP a month? ›

The amount a Personal Independence Payment (PIP) claimant receives depends on how difficult they find every activities and mobility. For those who find everyday activities difficult, the lower weekly rate is £61.85 and the higher rate is £92.40.

Do people on PIP get government grant? ›

Are people on PIP eligible for the grant? The Department for Work and Pensions (DWP) has rejected calls to add people on Personal Independence Payment (PIP) and Carer's Allowance to the list of people who can receive the £650 grant.

Can you get a car free on PIP? ›

You can get a Motability car or vehicle if you've been awarded: the higher rate mobility component of Disability Living Allowance (DLA) the enhanced rate mobility component of Personal Independence Payment (PIP)

How do I pass the PIP test? ›

Prepare for your PIP assessment
  1. Read your PIP form thoroughly. Make any notes of changes to your condition. Remind yourself of your answers. ...
  2. Read the PIP descriptors for each question.
  3. Understand what the PIP assessment is.
  4. Make a list of points you would like to make during your assessment – and take this with you.
18 Jun 2020

How long is PIP awarded for? ›

PIP is normally awarded for a fixed period - for example two or three years - although an indefinite award can be made if a fixed-term award would not be appropriate. Indefinite awards are ususally reviewed every 10 years.

What benefits do you get with 70% disability? ›

As of December 1, 2021, veterans with a 70 percent VA disability rating receive $1,529.95 per month in VA compensation. This monetary benefit is tax free at both the federal and state levels.

What benefits do you get with 90% disability? ›

Other Benefits for 90 Percent Disabled Veterans
  • Life Insurance for Veterans 90 Percent Disabled. ...
  • Home Loan Guarantee. ...
  • VA Health Care for 90 Percent Disabled Veterans. ...
  • Clothing Allowance. ...
  • Home Improvement and Structural Alteration Grants. ...
  • Burial Benefits. ...
  • VA Pension.
4 Sept 2020

What are the benefits of 80% disability? ›

Veterans that obtain an 80 percent VA Disability rating receive $1,778.43 a month from the Veterans Administration. Eligible disabled veterans may also be able to receive extra monthly compensation for dependent children and parents.

How will the 400 grant be paid? ›

How do I get the £400 energy grant? The way you receive the grant will depend on how you pay for your energy: Direct debit and standard credit customers paying either monthly or quarterly will automatically have the money credited to their account by their supplier.

Who qualifies for free electricity allowance? ›

Any Irish residents aged over 70 can apply for the Free Electricity Allowance. Applicants must: Live legally and permanently in Ireland. Be the only person in their household who applies for and receives the allowance.

Who gets the 900 cost of living payment? ›

More than 8 million UK households on eligible means tested benefits will receive additional Cost of Living Payments totalling up to £900 in the 2023-24 financial year. This includes eligible households receiving the following benefits: Universal Credit. Income-based Jobseekers Allowance.

Does everyone get the cost of living payment? ›

It should be paid automatically to everyone who qualifies – you do not need to apply.

What happens if you don't get a cost of living payment? ›

Claimants can search for the reference “DWP Cost of Living” for £326 on their bank statements to check if they have been paid. Those who have not received the installment, but think they should have, can now report a missing payment. They will need their National Insurance number to check.

What can I get free with PIP? ›

When you get your PIP award letter, you can apply for a:
  • Disabled Person's Railcard - up to a third off most rail fare.
  • Blue Badge in England and Wales.
  • vehicle tax discount of 50% - if you get the standard PIP mobility rate.
  • vehicle tax discount of 100% - if you get the enhanced PIP mobility rate.

Can a disabled person get a grant? ›

You can apply for the grant if you are a:

If you qualify we will pay for the cost of the adaptions needed to your home up to a maximum of £30,000 inclusive of all fees, planning costs and VAT (where applicable). An interest-free top-up loan may be available to owner/occupiers for schemes that exceed £30,000.

Are disability cars free? ›

You can choose from lots of different vehicles, for example cars, mobility scooters or powered wheelchairs. You'll only be paying for the lease of the vehicle - it won't belong to you.

How much is PIP payment monthly? ›

The amount a Personal Independence Payment (PIP) claimant receives depends on how difficult they find every activities and mobility. For those who find everyday activities difficult, the lower weekly rate is £61.85 and the higher rate is £92.40.

How much is PIP A week 2022? ›

Personal Independence Payment (PIP) is a benefit which has replaced Disability Living Allowance (DLA) for people between 16 and State Pension age.
PIP amounts.
2022/23 ratesStandard weekly rateEnhanced weekly rate
Daily living part£61.85£92.40
Mobility part£24.45£64.50

Who is eligible for the 150 disability payment? ›

Disability benefits

You may get a lump sum payment of £150 if you get any of the following: Attendance Allowance. Constant Attendance Allowance. Disability Living Allowance for adults.

What is a Motability grant? ›

Motability offers grants to disabled people who may need help towards the costs of their transportation needs. Our Access to Mobility Grant Funding Programmes have been created to support our vision: that no disabled person shall be disadvantaged due to poor access to transportation.

Who can get family fund? ›

We help families across the UK who are raising a disabled or seriously ill child or young person aged 17 or under. You can apply to Family Fund if: You live in England, Northern Ireland, Scotland or Wales.

What is the means test for disability grant? ›

Income threshold: Not earn more than R86 280 if you are single or R172 560 if married (annual amounts) Asset threshold: Not have assets worth more than 1 227 600 if you are single or R2 455 200 if you are married.

What are the 21 types of physical disabilities? ›

  • Locomotor Disability. Leprosy Cured Person. Cerebral Palsy. Dwarfism. Muscular Dystrophy. Acid Attack Victims.
  • Visual Impairment. Blindness. Low Vission.
  • Hearing Impairment. Deaf. Hard of Hearing.
  • Speech and Language Disability.

How do I get a free disability car? ›

You can submit a claim online through myAccount or through Revenue's Online Service (ROS). Click on the 'Drivers and Passengers with Disabilities' button under 'Vehicle Services'. Vehicles for people with disabilities (Tax relief scheme) contains detailed information on this scheme.

What is the 250 payment from Motability? ›

If you ordered your vehicle before 1 October 2022, you will receive a £350 early payment and then £250 at the end of a three-year lease, or £550 at the end of a five-year lease, if you return your vehicle in good condition.


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