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Guestshoppe is spot-on in her answer. Miller - as far as I too am aware - is a 1way permanent document.
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A Miller Trust, aka Qualified Income Trust, has to be IRREVOKABLE (sometimes spelled irrevocable) to qualify for Medicaid. That means the trust cannot be changed. Talk with the lawyer that helped create the trust to see what options may exist. Otherwise you may be stuck with the trust and Medicaid in-home waiver care with the state being the recipient of any funds left over at death. That proviso is why you need good legal representation when you create a Miller trust.
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Onyx, I am moving your post back to the front page. Hopefully a caregiver who is familiar with a Millers Trust can answer your question.
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