|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. You will find resources and information about your legal rights, the law and the courts in Vermont. Browse Family, Health, Housing, Money/Dept and More legal topics. You will also find a “Find Legal Help” tool that guides you step-by-step to legal information and to a form to ask for legal advice.
A list of forms you may need when dealing with a legal issue or problem in Vermont.
|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
Whether you rent or own your home, you will find helpful information about housing in Vermont in this section.
This section has information about family law in Vermont, including child custody, divorce, grandparents' rights, and relief from domestic abuse.
|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.
The Office of the Health Care Advocate (HCA) is a free resource for all Vermonters with problems regarding health care insurance or services. We answer questions and help you solve problems with Vermont Health Connect and other health coverage.
|Divorce in Vermont|
|Repair Problems Affecting Health or Safety||Vermont law requires landlords to keep the rental home or apartment in livable condition. This means that the rental must be safe, clean and fit for humans to live in. The rental must have heat, secure doors and windows, safe water, and a working sewage system.|
|Landlord / Tenant (Renter)||This section of the website has information for Vermonters who rent their home or apartment from a landlord. A person who rents their home is called a tenant. You can find information about lockouts and other illegal actions by your landlord, rent increases, the eviction process, moving out, security deposits, the renter rebate, or subsidized housing.|
News / Announcements
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Submit Your Comments About New Health Insurance Rates – Some Proposed to be an Average of 12.7% HigherJune 19, 2017
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Funding for this site provided by the Legal Services Corporation