If you are looking for the June 2021 SSI Payment Calendar, look no further. We can help you. If you are receiving Supplemental Security Income (SSI) benefits, knowing when your payments will be deposited each month is important to planning ahead and making sure your bills are paid and you know when your money will be available to you for withdrawal.

In the post below, we have explained in detail how the 2021 SSI Payment Schedule works and provide you with the specific dates on which your June benefit payments will be deposited into your account.

"June 2021 SSI Payment Calendar"

This Post will Cover:

  • Electronic Payments are required for SSI Benefits
  • How the SSI Payment Schedule Works
  • June 2021 SSI Payment Calendar
  • Complete 2021 SSI Payments Calendar
  • 2021 SSI Changes That Affect Your Benefits
  • SSI Benefits Questions and Answers

Electronic Payments are Required for SSI Benefits

Congress passed a law that moved all SSI payments from paper checks to electronic payments. The law went into effect on March 1, 2013.

The Social Security Administration (SSA) has therefore stopped mailing paper checks and current and new SSI recipients are required to receive their benefits electronically.

There are two ways you can receive your SSI benefits electronically:

First, you can choose to have them direct deposited into a checking or savings account with a bank or credit union.

The other option is to sign up for a Direct Express Debit Card, which works similar to a traditional bank debit card and is accepted anywhere Debit Mastercards are accepted.

You can also use your Direct Express debit card to make purchases and also get cash back at the grocery store or to purchase money orders at the post office.

If you do not sign up for direct deposit, the Social Security Administration will make the choice for you and send your SSI payments to you via Direct Express debit card.

How the SSI Payment Schedule Works

If you receive Supplemental Security Income (SSI), you will receive your payments on the 1st of each month.

The exception is when the 1st falls on a weekend or holiday.

If the first falls on a holiday, then you will receive your payment the business day before.

However, if the first falls on a weekend, you’ll receive your payment on the preceding Friday.


If you started receiving benefits (SS or SSDI) Prior to May 1997, or you are currently receiving both Social Security and SSI payments, you will receive your payments on the 3rd of each month.

Also, if the 3rd falls on a weekend or holiday, you will receive your payment on the preceding Friday.

If the 3rd falls on a holiday, then you will receive your payment the business day before.

However, if the 3rd falls on a weekend, you’ll receive your payment on the preceding Friday.

June 2021 SSI Payment Calendar

Since June 1st, 2021 falls on a Tuesday, SSI payments for the month will be deposited on Tuesday, June 1st, 2021.

If you receive your payment via a bank account or a prepaid debit card like the Direct Express Debit card, you should see your benefits in your account on or before Tuesday, June 1st, 2021.

Both SS and SSI Recipients

Since June 3, 2021, is on a Thursday, you will receive your benefits on Thursday, June 3rd, 2021.

2021 SSI Payments Calendar

Here is the complete 2021 Supplemental Security Income Payment Schedule for your reference.

This shows when you can expect your benefits payments for the rest of the year.

2021SSI OnlyBoth SS & SSI

2021 Social Security Payment Calendar

Here is the complete Social Security payment calendar as published by the Social Security Administration.

It includes payment schedules for Social Security retirement benefits (SS) and Social Security Disability Insurance (SSDI) benefits

"2021 Social Security Payment Calendar"

2021 SSI Changes That Affect Your Benefits

Here are the Supplemental Security Income (SSI) changes that will affect your benefits in 2021.

Smaller COLA Increase in 2021

According to estimates by The Senior Citizens League, the cost of living adjustment (COLA) for 2021 is likely to be 1.3 %.

That is very low compared to recent years. In 2020, the increase was 1.6 %.

Trump’s 2021 Federal budget could cut Disability Benefits

President Trump recently announced his 2021 federal budget.

Included in the budget are cuts to some popular programs, like Social Security, Medicare, and Social Security Disability (SSI included).

This is contrary to what the President has promised – that he would not cut Social Security benefits.

SSI Benefits FAQs

Here are the most frequently asked questions about the SSI benefits when it comes to payments.

Which pays more – SSDI or SSI?

People on SSDI generally receive much bigger payments than those on SSI.

For example, in 2020, the average SSDI payment is around $1,237 per month, whereas the maximum SSI payment is $783 per month for an individual.

How Much Will I Recieve in SSI Benefits?

The basic monthly SSI payment for 2020 is the same nationwide. It is:
—$783 for one person.
—$1,175 for a couple.

However, not everyone gets the same amount. You may get more if you live in a state that adds money to the federal SSI payment.

What is the Ticket to Work program?

The Ticket to Work Program provides people receiving Social Security disability benefits (SSDI or SSI) more choices for receiving employment services.

The main goal of the program is to assist people on disability benefits in reducing their reliance on disability benefits and become self-sufficient.

For more information about the program, click here.

Who is on SSI?

Here is a breakdown of SSI Recipients by age groups for 2019.

Disabled Adults (Ages 18-64) – 58%
Elderly (Ages 65 or higher) – 28%
Disabled Children (Under Age 18) – 14%

What is Disability Determination Services?

Making a decision about whether you are disabled or not based on Social Security rules is the first major step in the application process.

Examiners at DDS decides both Social Security Disability (SSD) claims and SSI (Supplemental Security Income) disability claims.

Can I get Medicaid if I get SSI Benefits?

If you get SSI Disability and don’t have Medicaid, you can apply for Medicaid coverage.

However, whether you need to apply depends on your state

First, in many states, SSI recipients automatically qualify for Medicaid and don’t have to fill out a Medicaid application.

Also, in other states, your SSI benefits guarantee you Medicaid eligibility, but you have to sign up for it.

However, in a few states, SSI doesn’t guarantee Medicaid eligibility. But most people who get SSI are still eligible.

Check with your state’s Medicaid Agency for more information.

Can I request a replacement Social Security Card Online?

Yes, you can request a replacement Social Security number card online if you:

  • Are a U.S. citizen age 18 or older;
  • Have a driver’s license or state-issued identification card from
    one of the participating states or the District of Columbia;
  • Have a U.S. mailing address (this includes APO, FPO, and DPO addresses);
  • Have a my Social Security account; and
  • Don’t require changes to your name, date of birth, place of birth, and/or gender.

To see if your state is eligible, click here.

Also, if you live in Alaska, Delaware, and Wisconsin, this service is available only if you have a driver’s license.

If you do not have a my SocialSecurity account, see our post on how to create a mysocialsecurity account.

Does changing your name affect your Social Security Benefits?

Whenever you change your name, be sure to report the change to Social Security Administration.

Otherwise, the Social Security Administration may not record your earnings properly and you may not receive all the benefits you are due.

Furthermore, not changing your name with Social Security can also delay your income tax refund, if you are entitled to one.

What is an ABLE account?

ABLE bank accounts allow individuals who were disabled before age 26 to save money without losing eligibility for SSI disability or Medicaid.

The growth of the investments in the account is tax-free, and you can spend the money on disability-related expenses, like housing, transportation, or education.

However, there are limits on how much can be deposited into your ABLE account in a single calendar year.

Also, if the total amount in your account goes over $100,000, your SSI benefits stop until the balance falls below $100,000.

Who can open an ABLE Account?

Anyone with an eligible disability or blindness diagnosed before the age of 26 can have an ABLE account.

If you’re over 18 years old, you can open your own account.

If you are not over 18 years old, an Authorized Legal Representative (ALR) can open an account for you.

June 2021 SSI Payment Calendar Summary

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If you have any questions about SSI benefits, please ask us in the comments section below.

Be sure to check out our latest article on Direct Express Stimulus Check and the new IRS Deadline

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