Oregon Contraceptive Care (CCare) Income Guidelines
- How much money can I make and still meet CCare guidelines?
- How do I determine my family size?
- How do I measure "gross family income?"
- What is considered "income?"
- go to CCare index
Use the chart below to determine if you meet the CCare income guidelines. Find your family size in the first column and follow that row across until you find your family's "average" monthly gross income.
CCare Income Guidelines - 250 % of Federal Poverty Level
Eligibility Schedule for 2012
(Based on federal poverty guidelines)
|Each Additional Person||$825|
You only need to include as part of your family size, yourself, and if applicable, your spouse and/or children. You do not count your parents and/or siblings. If you live with a partner, the partner is not counted when determining family size.Family can include: minors living on their own, a married couple with or without children, one parent with one or more children, a married couple sharing the home of a husband's or wife's parents, and two related married couples sharing a single household.
- Count family size as "1":
- You are single with no children, regardless if you are living with your parents or other relatives.
- You are single with no children and living with a partner.
- Count family size as "2":
- You are married with no children.
- You are a parent with one child.
- You are a parent with one child and that child is away at school.
- Count family size as "3":
- You are married with one child.
- You are married with one child and that child is away at school.
- You are a parent with two children.
Determine your average monthly gross income, before taxes and deductions. If your gross monthly income falls within 250% of the (FPL) federal poverty level based on family size, you meet the income eligibility guideline for the Oregon Contracept Care program (CCare).
- (19/under) Only your income. You DO NOT include your parents.
- (20/over) Include parent's income if living at their residence.
- If married, include your spouse's gross monthly income.
- Any income received as a result of living with a partner should be included.
- If head of household, include the income of each of the family as determined in above description.
- The following sources of income should be included when computing gross income:
- help from relatives/non-relatives,
- public assistance,
- veterans benefits,
- sick pay,
- social security cash benefits,
- net investment income (rent, interest, dividends),
- net earning from self employment,
- royalties /commissions and
- business profits.