Several medical conditions can make you eligible to claim and obtain the disability Tax Credits and other Health-Related Tax Credits.
If you or one of your family members have had health problems for more than 12 months, it is likely that you are entitled to thousands of dollars in tax credits. Those credits can be retroactive up to 10 years.
The credits we target may vary between 0$ and 40 000$ (amount determined by duration of the health condition, the family situation, fiscal situation for each year.) The refunds that our customers obtain with our services is on average 8,000$ and you don’t have to give us your tax records or a copy of your medical file.
Criteria for eligibility: A person who has or has had in the past a medical restriction that has lasted more than 12 months in a row, that is permanent or temporary and that slows down his daily activities with regards to one or more of the following functions:
- Vision (visual acuity, reduced visual field)
- Verbal communication (speech impediment)
- Elimination (bowl or bladder functions)
- Feeding (includes the preparation of meals)
- Mental functions necessary for everyday life
- Life-sustaining therapy (ex: dialysis, chest physiotherapy to felicitate breathing)
- And/or all persons living in a intergenerational household
If this is your case or the case of someone in your family, you could qualify for substantial income tax credits. Contact us and without having to make an upfront payment we will verify that you and your family have all the amounts that you were entitled to in the last 10 years. If certain credits were forgotten, the specialists at Alisa Refunds will do the necessary work in order that the government sends you the refunds that you are admissible to.
If we do not find any additional credits to the ones you already receive, no invoice will be sent to you. Also, we will never require a payment before you receive your refunds.
A call of a few minutes will allow us to determine if we can actually help you.
Walking and Reduced Mobility
Anyone, regardless of their diagnosis, who takes three times longer than another person to cross a distance of 100 meters (about 300 feet or the equivalent of a football field).
Some examples : arthritis, Parkinson's disease, lung disease (COPD), herniated disc, emphysema, fibromyalgia, multiple sclerosis, etc.
Seeing and Reduced Visual Fields
Anyone who has a vision below 20/200 (Snellen scale) for both eyes or whose field of vision is less than 20 degrees, regardless of diagnosis.
Some examples : blindness, glaucoma, macular degeneration, loss of vision caused by diabetes, etc.
Speaking and Verbal Communication
Anyone with speech difficulties and/or difficulties expressing themselves verbally in order to be understood.
Some examples : Stroke, autism, ASD, aphasia, dysphasia, dyspraxia, language delay, slurred speech, partial facial paralysis, etc. Check your eligibility.
Anyone having difficulty understanding their speaker in a quiet place. This also applies to the years preceding the purchase of a hearing aid.
Some examples : hearing loss, deafness, partial deafness, severe tinnitus, etc.
Anyone who takes three times longer to prepare and or consume meals due to pain or lack of strength and dexterity in the upper limbs.
Some examples : Parkinson's, muscular dystrophy, rheumatoid arthritis, osteoarthritis, fibromyalgia, etc. Check your eligibility.
Anyone who takes three times longer to dress and undress on a daily basis or who needs the help of another person to get there.
Some examples : Parkinson's, arthritis, lupus, amputation, lack of dexterity, fibromyalgia, etc.
Any person markedly limited in his ability to perform the mental duties necessary for everyday activities such as: proper hygiene, assessing the danger of a situation, remembering personal information, making decisions and making appropriate judgments, initiating and maintaining a conversation, etc.
Some examples : Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD), Alzheimer's, Intellectual Disability (ID), attention deficit disorder (with or without hyperactivity), bipolar disorder, agoraphobia, schizophrenia, dementia, etc.
Anyone who is unable or takes three times longer to look after their bowel and/or bladder function.
Some examples : Crohn's disease, irritable bowel syndrome, incontinence after surgery or other, stoma-related complications, etc.
Therapeutic Care Essential for Survival
Anyone who must receive therapeutic care essential for their survival at least 3 times a week for an average of at least 14 hours weekly. If the person affected by the health problem is not self-sufficient, the time spent on essential care for their survival by another family member can also be taken into account.
Some examples : dialysis, respiratory physiotherapy, insulin therapy for the treatment of type 1 diabetes for a child who can not adjust the insulin dosage himself, etc.