This page will point you toward resources that you may find helpful in learning about your rights as a consumer in Vermont.
|3SquaresVT (Food Stamps)||
This page gives an overview of the 3SquaresVT (food stamps) program in Vermont. 3SquaresVT helps low-income individuals and families buy food.
|VT Landlord's Certificate: Form LC-142||
Your landlord has to give you this form by 1/31 (if your apartment/house has more than one rented unit) or a reasonable amount of time after you ask for it (if there's only one unit).
|Choices for Care | Giving Away Property or Resources||
Giving away assets or property, including your home, within 5 years of applying for Choices for Care (CFC), may mean that you will not qualify for long term care services for a period of time. How much time depends on how much property you gave away (transferred).
|Best Interests of the Child||
This page explains the “Best Interests of the Child” standard that the court uses in making decisions about child custody and visitation in Vermont. “Best Interests” is a legal standard or guide for judges. Judges look at what is in your child’s best interests to make decisions about children.
|Part D - Medicare Prescription Drug Plans||
Medicare Part D is voluntary prescription drug insurance. Anyone with Medicare Part A or Part B may buy a Medicare Part D plan.
|CourtFormPrep: Vermont Court Forms Made Easy||
You can use CourtFormPrep for Family Division cases, small claims cases and probate estates. This program asks you simple questions and puts your answers in the right place.
This page provides answers to frequently asked questions for people who rent storage units. It also tells you what to do if your landlord puts your stuff in storage.
Eviction is the legal process of forcing a tenant to move out of a rental property. You cannot be "evicted" until the entire process is over and you have been delivered a court order. This page tells you important things to remember about evictions in Vermont.
|Assistance Animals in Housing||
An “assistance animal” is any animal that helps a person with a disability in their home. If you have a disability and your assistance animal helps you function, you should request a reasonable accommodation to be allowed to have your animal live with you.
Funding for this site provided by the Legal Services Corporation
This website is maintained by Vermont Legal Aid and Law Line of Vermont.
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