This table represents the list of different types of organizations where individuals and families can get help determining their eligibility for public health insurance as well as assistance with completing the application process.
The dataset contains geographic and contact information for the New York City Family Justice Centers, including: borough, facility name (always Family Justice Center), street address, city, state, zip code, telephone number, hours, service type, latitude, longitude, community board, council district, 2010 census tract, building identification number (BIN), borough/block/lot number (BBL) and neighborhood tabulation area (NTA).
This table represents details of Medicaid (coverage for children). Medicaid (coverage for children) is available for many children in working families. Most children who are eligible for Medicaid (coverage for children) do receive their medical care through a health plan, and visit doctors and hospitals that accept that health plan. While ones application is being processed, Medicaid (coverage for children) may provide up to 90 days of retroactive coverage for unpaid medical bills, if eligible during those 90 days
This table represents details of CHP (Child Health Plus) insurance. Child Health Plus provides free or low-cost health insurance for children under the age of 19 who are not eligible for Medicaid, coverage for children. All children receive their health care through a managed care plan. There are no immigration requirements for Child Health Plus.
This table represents details of Medicaid income levels (ages 65 and up). Medicaid provides free health insurance for low-income older adults. Eligible adults receive their medical care through a managed care plan or fee-for-service. While ones application is being processed, Medicaid may provide up to 90 days of retroactive coverage for unpaid medical bills, if the individual is eligible during those 90 days.
This table represents details of Family Health Plus insurance program. Family Health Plus is a public health insurance program for adults between the ages of 19 and 64 who do not have health insurance - either on their own or through their employers - but have incomes too high to qualify for Medicaid. The Family Health Plus Premium Assistance Program is available to help eligible lower-income employees and their families participate in their employer’s health insurance plan.
This table represents details of Prenatal Care Services program. Prenatal Care Services through Medicaid is a comprehensive prenatal care program that offers complete pregnancy care and other health services to women and teens who live in New York State and meet income guidelines. Health insurance is available for pregnant women regardless of their immigration status. Under Prenatal Care Services, pregnant women receive prenatal health services, such as lab tests, HIV tests, nutrition screenings, and other services related to their pregnancy and for at least two months after delivery. Babies receive health care services for at least one year after birth.
This table represents details of Medicaid (coverage for Adults). Medicaid provides free health insurance for low-income adults. Eligible adults receive their medical care through a managed care plan or fee-for-service. While your application is being processed, Medicaid may provide up to 90 days of retroactive coverage for unpaid medical bills, if you are eligible during those 90 days.
The National School Lunch Program (NSLP), School Breakfast Program (SBP) and Summer Food Service Program (SFSP) provide nutritious meals to children in New York City Public Schools. All children attending schools that offer these programs can receive breakfast and lunch. Breakfast is free for all students. Some children will qualify for free or reduced price lunch, and others pay the full cost of meals, depending on family and income. This income chart sets forth the different meal costs.This chart is only a guide. Individuals should see school office personnel for assistance.
NOTE: Chart effective July 1, 2012 to June 30, 2013. Subject to annual income updates.
The Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Program is a special supplemental food program that provides nutritious foods, milk, juice, formula and other items to low income pregnant or breastfeeding women, infants and children up to age 5.This chart is only a guide. Individuals should see a WIC enrollment counselor for eligibility screening. Eligibility requirements include certain criteria and income levels as listed here.
* Pregnant women count as two individuals.
NOTE: Chart effective July 1, 2012 to June 30, 2013; subject to annual income updates.