Co-authored by Joanna C. Feldman Generally speaking, Medicaid rules require most of one’s monthly income be contributed toward the cost of one’s care in a nursing home. When the spouse of the Medicaid recipient remains at home, however, the impact of losing the other spouse’s additional income can be detrimental. The spouse at home (known…

Co-authored by Joanna C. Feldman This is a question we’re continually asked, so we’re glad we have another opportunity to clear things up. The main thing to remember is this: IRS rules are different from Medicaid rules. Under current IRS rules, you may gift up to $15,000.00 to as many people as you’d like in…

Coauthored by Joanna C. Feldman We’re so glad you asked this question, which shows pervasive misinformation that causes unnecessary struggle.  Based on the facts presented, it sounds like your aunt could qualify for Medicaid, which would help pay for aides at home.  This is known as community Medicaid. To be eligible for Medicaid, one cannot have…

  For 2017, the federal lifetime estate and gift tax exemption have increased to $5,490,000.  This means that you can gift this amount over your lifetime without incurring a federal gift tax and to the extent you haven’t done so, any exemption remaining at death can be applied against the value of your estate for…

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