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About Losing Social Security Disability Benefits - News Watchlist

Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits are there to sustain eligible workers who become unable to work prior to reaching their Full Retirement Age, which is between 66 and 67 depending on the year you were born. Stories about the difficulty of qualifying for SSDI are numerous, because the extent of the disability is of paramount importance – you must be considered near-totally disabled and unable to perform “substantial gainful activity.” For those who qualify, SSDI is a lifeline, but it is possible to lose those SSDI benefits under certain circumstances. The obvious reason to have SSDI stopped is, of course, recovering from the disability and returning to work, but there are other reasons disability benefits stop too. Surprisingly, it’s even possible to lose SSDI benefits while performing unpaid volunteer work! This article by Francis Castro appearing at News Watchlist explains.

Also, if you’re unsure about how these basics apply to you, or if you have any questions about your individual situation under Social Security, note that the AMAC Foundation provides a free-to-the-public advisory service to help Americans navigate the complexities of this program. Learn more about it here…

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