He need to be tested to find the extent of his disability I’m thinking. He has no GA insurance so where can I start to get someone to test him

A) It seems like you’re concerned about someone’s disability and want to help them get tested. Depending on the nature of the disability, there are different avenues you can explore to get the person tested. Here are some steps you can take:

  • You can apply for disability benefits from the Social Security Administration (SSA) for your son. They will evaluate his condition and determine if he is eligible for financial assistance. You can apply online at SSA website, call or visit any Social Security office, or contact SSA toll-free at 1-800-772-1213 (TTY 1-800-325-0778).
  • You can contact the Learning Disabilities Association of Georgia (LDAG), a volunteer organization that provides resources and events for individuals with learning disabilities and/or attention problems. They can help you with identifying your son’s disability, finding appropriate services, and advocating for his rights. You can visit their website at LDAG or call them at (404) 502-5358.
  • You can also reach out to the Georgia Department of Public Health, which offers various programs and initiatives for children with developmental disabilities, such as autism spectrum disorder (ASD). They can provide you with information, referrals, screenings, and assessments for your son. You can visit their website at Georgia Autism Initiative or call them at 1-800-436-7442.

Other support and test centers for disability:

  1. Medical Clinics and Community Health Centers: Look for local medical clinics or community health centers that offer services for individuals without insurance. Some places may have sliding scale fees based on income, making it more affordable.
  2. Non-Profit Organizations: There might be non-profit organizations in your area that focus on disabilities and offer testing or can direct you to appropriate resources.
  3. Government Assistance Programs: Check if your state or local government offers any programs or resources for individuals with disabilities. They may have options for testing and support.
  4. Universities and Research Centers: Some universities and research centers conduct studies related to disabilities and may offer testing as part of their research. Reach out to them to inquire about any available programs.
  5. Local Support Groups: Reach out to local support groups or organizations that deal with specific disabilities. They might have information about testing facilities or recommendations.
  6. Telemedicine Services: With the rise of telemedicine, some online platforms offer remote consultations and assessments that may be more affordable.
  7. Social Services Department: Contact your local social services department to inquire about resources available for individuals with disabilities. They might be able to guide you in the right direction.
  8. Charitable Organizations: Some charitable organizations or foundations may provide financial assistance for medical testing or have partnerships with testing facilities.
  9. Free Health Clinics: Look for free health clinics in your area that may offer limited services to individuals without insurance.

Remember, each disability is unique, and the testing required may vary. It’s important to consult with medical professionals and specialists who can assess the individual’s specific needs and recommend appropriate testing.

Additionally, consider reaching out to local disability advocacy groups or social workers who can offer guidance and support in navigating the healthcare system without insurance. They may be aware of additional resources and assistance available in your region.

I hope this information is helpful for you.

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