|Welcome to Vermont Law Help||
This website provides general civil (non-criminal) legal information and helps you find free and low-cost civil legal aid, assistance and services in Vermont. Created by Legal Services Law Line of Vermont and Vermont Legal Aid.
A list of forms you may need when dealing with a legal issue or problem in Vermont.
|Income Limits - Medicaid||
This page describes the income guidelines for Medicaid programs in Vermont including Medicaid for low-come children and their adult parents or caregivers; Medicaid for the aged, blind or disabled; and Medicaid for disabled working adults.
This section provides information about long-term care in Vermont and Choices for Care. Long-term care includes medical, nursing and personal care. It may be provided in a facility, at home or in a residential care setting.
This section has information about family law in Vermont, including child custody, divorce, grandparents' rights, and relief from domestic abuse.
|Child Custody and Visitation (Parental Rights and Responsibilities)||
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 provides information about child custody and visitation (parental rights and responsibilities) in Vermont.
|Appeals – Vermont Health Connect||You can appeal any Vermont Health Connect (VHC) decision about your eligibility for a health care plan, premium assistance or cost sharing assistance by requesting a Fair Hearing. You have 90 days from the date shown on the decision you receive to request a Fair Hearing. If Vermont Health Connect decides that you are not eligible for Medicaid or do not qualify to purchase a plan and that decision puts your life, health or ability to function at risk because you have immediate, serious health care needs, you may be able to get an expedited hearing.|
Click the links for legal help on a variety of topics.
|Sample Letter - Request for Housing Accommodations or Modifications||
When a person’s disabilities prevent them from using or enjoying their housing in the same way as people without disabilities, they can ask their landlord to make reasonable changes in their
|Divorce in Vermont|
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