Beneficiaries of the United States benefit system may receive different payments in the same month. The Social Security Administration sends a monthly retirement benefit and Supplemental Security Income (SSI). It is also true that the benefit may also be for widowhood, disability or other reasons.
On the other hand, SSI is always for the same reason, and that is that Social Security sends this payment to financially benefit those who need it most.
The Social Security Administration already has the schedule for sending out SSI, so you can find out when you will receive this SSA benefit in your bank account. In addition to the date of the SSI, it is also possible to already know all the payments that the Administration will send in the month of August in full. Therefore, you can be fully aware of all the dates so that you don’t miss any of them.
When will I receive my Social Security SSI in August 2022?
The date the Social Security Administration chooses to send SSI benefits to your beneficiaries is August 1. On this day, the money will be sent to bank accounts. It may take up to 3 days for your account to arrive, so be patient if you don’t receive your money shortly. You also have the option of using a Direct Express card to receive your benefits immediately.
Every month you will receive your SSI, if you are a beneficiary, on the same date. On the 1st of each month, SSA sends these payments. This is true except for the first day of the month that is a holiday or weekend. When this is the case, Social Security sends the payments on the immediately preceding business day.
Although SSI exists to prevent people from not having enough money to pay their expenses, not everyone is eligible for this benefit. To receive SSI, you must meet one of the following criteria, according to the Social Security Administration:
SSI is a need-based program that provides monthly benefits to those who have low income and free resources. To be eligible for SSI, you must meet the SSA’s following criteria:
Be age 65 or older
Be partially or completely blind
Have a medical condition that prevents you from working, which is expected to last one year or result in death