ABLE Accounts do not affect the income side of the equation at all. Currently an individual who is receiving SSI, and I thought I changed that slide I keep trying to change this, that number $1,550 should be $1,549.  An individual can earn $1,549 and not lose their SSI entirely; they will retain $1 of SSI. By retaining $1 of SSI they retain their Medicaid benefits, so that individual is receiving an abundant comp waiver, they can keep it at that level. One thing you do have to watch out for is if you have a person who is earning more than $1,090 Social Security might determine that, “hey wait a minute, that’s our threshold for determining whether someone can engage in substantial gainful activity”, substantial gainful activity is Social Security Administration’s way of determining whether you can earn enough money to support yourself. If you can earn enough money to support yourself, you are no longer considered disabled. Generally speaking, income earned during a supportive work environment generally doesn’t count towards that substantial gainful activity. The third benefit that we always have to look out for is Medicaid. Medicaid counts income differently as well. For Medicaid you can have up $2,190 a month, if you earn $2,091 you’re not eligible for Medicaid benefits. This is earned income and unearned income, if somebody gives you money, Medicaid counts that as income. ABLE only affects the resource counting side of the equation, not the income side of the equation.