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Long-term care can be financially devastating and deplete your life savings. We can help you create a plan that will allow you to stay in control of your life and protect your assets for the people you love.



  • Assist in obtaining government benefits to pay for skilled nursing and in-home care

  • Protect your assets for yourself and your family

  • Navigate through the maze of rules and regulations

There are many misconceptions about Medicaid qualification and the “spend down” process. With proper planning, you don’t have to lose everything to a nursing home if you, your spouse, or your parent is in need of long-term care.


At Buschkin Law Firm, we understand the difficulties our clients and their families are faced with at the time of a crisis, as well as the level of stress associated with it. Our narrow focus on Elder Law and Estate Planning allows us to develop a solution that alleviates the burden on a client and his or her family.


By combining Estate Planning with end-of-life advocacy, our goal is to protect the elderly and disabled, the most vulnerable groups among us. Upon getting to know you and your family, your health care needs, your values, and your preferences, we will work together on developing an estate plan that is right for you and your loved ones. As such, we assist senior citizens and their families on matters related to Medicaid and VA qualifications, guardianships, special needs, and disability planning, and more.


When a crisis happens, you need an experienced attorney who you can trust to help you navigate through the convoluted world of wills, trusts and estates, and related government regulations. We will be by your side to plan for the future and protect what is truly important to you.

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Most people know Medicaid as the government medical assistance program for people under a certain income level. 


Where Medicare pays for doctors, hospitals, and prescriptions, it does not cover long-term nursing homes or in-home care for the elderly. Medicaid is a valuable tool that can be used to pay for a nursing home or in-home care if the person’s countable assets are below a certain amount.



Unfortunately, 2 out of 3 senior citizens will need long-term care at some point. Although no one wants to believe that they will need nursing home care, the reality is that many of us will.

If you or a loved one is a senior citizen, it is important to visit an estate planning or elder law attorney who can help walk you through the estate planning process.


Because Medicaid considers gifts and other transfers you make (including those made to trusts) within five years of the date you apply for Medicaid, it is important to begin Medicaid planning early, before you and your spouse are actually in need of long-term care.


If you are in the US or planning to come to the US and would like to schedule a consultation, let's connect.

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