Many applicants or beneficiaries of new humanitarian parole wonder what if the beneficiary has a medical emergency in the United States? Who bears this responsibility and what are the options?
This is the responsibility taken by the sponsors, so when filling out Form I-134A, they must state how they plan to do it, ie how they will guarantee medical attention for their beneficiaries.
As a sponsor you bear a responsibility in front of your beneficiary and in front of the law.
Antonio Machado of Y&T Insurance explains that “the person will not get any help from the government, if something happens, an accident or illness and they go to the hospital, a bill (account) will be created and the sponsor will be billed for it.” Answer.”
One solution would be for the sponsor to include this in their insurance policy.
“One of them is Obamacare, for example, if the person is enrolled in Obamacare, they can enroll them as a dependent,” says Antonio Machado of Y&T Insurance.
Once they obtain their work permit, beneficiaries will qualify for Obamacare and have their own policy.
Jorge Luis Rodriguez of Antares Insurance explains that “therefore, the faster you submit your work permit application, the sooner you can count on this benefit.”
“A sponsor, when filling out Form I-134A, must describe in detail how and with what resources it intends to meet the economic needs of its beneficiaries. This includes everything related to health services, the success of the process will largely depend on the explanation it provides”, explains Rodríguez.
“You have to say from the moment you’re going to pick them up at the airport where the person is going to sleep, what procedures are you going to go through to get their permit, coverage, clothing, food and even a bed to sleep on.” Antonio Machado from Y&T Insurance explains.
According to the experience of those who have arrived, Cubans accept vaccines against COVID-19, but health insurance can help immunize them with vaccines approved by the World Health Organization.