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What Happens To Your Disability Payments When You Reach Full Retirement Age?

If you are approaching full retirement age you are probably wondering what’s going to happen to your disability payments.

The short answer is, there will be some transitions. However, you may not be aware they are happening.

There are a series of program changes and paperwork that happen in the background at the Social Security Office. Your disability payments will be transitioned from your current program into the post-retirement age program. Also known as the SSA’s Retirement Program. This will automatically happen and your payments should consider as normal.

In the case of Social Security Disability Insurance, it is sometimes possible for survivors, widows, children, grandchildren, and other family members to be eligible to receive the income of a disabled family member who is now unable to care for or support them.

If you have seen a change in your own benefits or those that you receive in relation to a loved one? We encourage you to speak to a licensed Social Security Disability attorney who has handled claims and adjustments for people just like you.

Our attorneys at the Law Offices of Mark L. Newman are here to listen to your situation, understand your daily challenges, and answer with direct, educated advice specific to your matter. It doesn’t matter what stage you are in, if you’ve been denied benefits, or need help requesting changes with your disability payments, we’ll be happy to speak to you.

Attorney Mark L. Newman Can Answer Your Questions

Contact attorney Mark L. Newman today. Email us or call (513) 533-2009 to schedule your free initial consultation.

Injury or disability?

We can help.

Mark L. Newman Attorney at Law

3074 Madison Road Suite 2N
Cincinnati, OH 45209
Phone: (513) 533-2009
Fax: (513) 991-6439


The information you obtain at this site is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for advice regarding your individual situation. We invite you to contact us and welcome your calls, letters and electronic mail. Contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship. Please do not send any confidential information to us until such time as an attorney-client relationship has been established.