|Start a Small Claims Case||
This program will help you fill out the paperwork you need to start a small claims case.
|Reasons for Eviction||This page describes reasons that a landlord can evict a tenant legally in Vermont. It also tells how much notice the landlord has to give the renter.|
|Choices for Care | Resource Limits||In the Choices for Care program, some of your resources are counted, and some are not. Read this page to find out more about Choices for Care Resource Limits.|
|Choices for Care | Income Limits||To be eligible for Choices for Care, your income and resources must be within limits established by Choices for Care. Your monthly income is considered available to pay for your long-term care. Income includes your pension, Social Security, VA benefits and earnings.|
|Landlord's Certificate: Form LC-142||
|Changing a Custody or Visitation Order||In Vermont, the Court uses "Parental Rights & Responsibilities" when talking about custody of children. The Court uses "Child Contact" when talking about visitation. This page has information about how to change your custody (Parental Rights & Responsibilities) or visitation (Child Contact) order.|
|Appeals - State / Medicaid Decisions||
If Medicaid won't pay for a medical service you need, they will send you a written notice. The Notice will list a reason for the denial of coverage. This section will tell you what you can do if Medicaid says they won't pay.
|ACA for Assisters||
This page provides resources that may help individuals, navigators, assisters and tax preparers understand tax issues connected to the Affordable Care Act.
|Appeals - Private Insurance||If your private health insurance plan won’t pay for the health care you need, you have the right to appeal their decision. Appealing your insurance plan’s decision can take several steps. We explain each step (first level, second level and external appeals) in this section.|
|Health Insurance, Taxes and You||
Federal law requires individuals to have health insurance, pay a penalty, or claim an exemption. You will owe a penalty on your tax return if you or your dependents don't have health insurance for all or part of the year, unless you qualify for an exemption. An exemption is a special rule that says you don’t have to pay the penalty if you meet certain requirements. Learn more about health insurance and taxes on this page.
News / Announcements
July 6, 2017
Submit Your Comments About New Health Insurance Rates – Some Proposed to be an Average of 12.7% HigherJune 19, 2017
June 12, 2017
May 15, 2017
May 5, 2017
April 26, 2017
- How We Can Help – Contact Us
- Forms You Can Use
- Legal Help for Active Military, Veterans & Their Families
- Legal Problem in Another State
Funding for this site provided by the Legal Services Corporation