Disability tax credits and Benefits: Congestive Heart Failure

• Up to $40,000 in Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) retroactive tax refunds.

If you or a family member is disabled with Congestive Heart Failure, you may be eligible for retroactive refunds from your past 10 years of paid taxes – up to $40,000.

• Up to $90,000 when setting up a Registered Disability Savings Plan (RDSP).

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Contact us for a free consultation – with no obligation. HandyTax works on your behalf to get you (or a family member) a tax refund of up to $40,000 from looking at old tax returns. There is no cost to you unless you get a refund. If we are successful, our fee is 25% of the refund received.

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HandyTax works with families members to maximize any tax refund related to a disability family member. Trust HandyTax to communicate with the government and medical staff securely and confidentially.

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Telephone: 1-888-343-1155
Email: info@handytax.ca
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HandyTax has had success in the past helping disabled Canadians with Congestive Heart Failure get retroactive disability tax credit refunds from the Canada Revenue Agency. Tax refunds depend on your personal situation and actual refunds can range anywhere below, $40,000. The entire process takes between 3 and 9 months to complete as communication between the CRA and your qualified practitioner are the source of the varying time periods to completion. If you suffer from Congestive Heart Failure, you may qualify for the Disability Tax Credit.



Congestive heart failure is the occurrence of the heart completely failing and stopping, often due to environmental causes and factors related to poor lifestyle choices, sedentary lives with a lack of exercise, poor diet plans that are high in fast food and processed foods and fats, and occasionally, genetic issues that exacerbate heart problems in time and create major issues for people based on their genes and past heart troubles in their families and blood lines.

 

As you might expect, there is a good deal of issues related to congestive heart failure and a good portion of the population is increasingly at risk for congestive heart failure and related problems, simply because of poor diet, poor health habits, a lack of exercise, and generally sedentary lifestyles that, in time, greatly harm the heart and other areas of the body.

 

It’s important to be proactive with medical care when seeking to prevent congestive heart failure, as well as when seeking to strengthen the heart in general and improve overall health in patients.

 

Causes of Congestive Heart Failure

The causes of congestive heart failure are numerous, and can start first and foremost with genetics: a good number of people deal with congestive heart failure due to their genes and the issues that are present within their family. In time, those genes rise to the surface and create major health problems for a variety of people who otherwise would have been very healthy with better genes.

 

Outside of genetic problems, there are many lifestyle problems that create issues when it comes to congestive heart failure, and that work to maximize these issues and exacerbate heart problems. These environmental issues include lifestyle decisions like a lack of exercise and a focus on too much sedentary habits and life plans, a focus on eating too much fast food and processed foods that are high in sodium, calories, and fats, and too much reliance on issues relating to poor health choices, a lack of activity and movement, and a general lack of awareness of the need to be proactive in health.

 

Symptoms of Congestive Heart Failure

The symptoms of congestive heart failure do not display themselves in short bursts, but rather over time as they work to see to it that you slowly lose heart function and your body slowly becomes more inefficient and unhealthy. As such, congestive heart failure can do great damage to people who have to deal with these serious issues as they move forward worrying about their overall health and prognosis.

 

Congestive heart failure can also do a good bit of damage to people in the short term with symptoms relating to chest pain, shortness of breath, high blood pressure, wheezing, difficulty walking or moving, difficulty going up flights of stairs, and more symptoms related to the inability to be physically active and generally healthy.

 

It is important to have your doctor routinely test and check your heart to ensure that you are healthy enough for physical activity and more, lest you worry about how congestive heart failure may affect you and your prospects for a healthy future in the long term.