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          Veteran's Property Tax Exemptions By State




          State

           Minimum Disability Requirement 

          Alabama

          A disabled veteran in Alabama may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service and has a net annual income of $12,000 or less.

          Alaska

          A disabled veteran in Alaska may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $150,000 of the assessed value of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 50 percent or more disabled as a result of service.

          Arizona

          A disabled veteran in Arizona may receive a property tax exemption of $3,000 on his/her primary residence if the total assessed value does not exceed $10,000.

          Arkansas

          A disabled veteran in Arkansas may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is blind in one or both eyes, lost the use of one or more limbs or is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          California

          A disabled veteran in California may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $100,000 of the assessed value of his/her primary residence if the veteran is blind in both eyes, lost the use of two or more limbs or is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Colorado

          A disabled veteran in Colorado may receive a property tax exemption of 50 percent of the first $200,000 of the actual value of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled.

          Connecticut

          A disabled veteran in Connecticut may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence of $1,500 if 10-25 percent disabled and $3,000 if 75-100 percent disabled. In addition, a veteran that is blind in both eyes or lost the use of two or more limbs as a result of service is eligible for a $10,000 exemption. Veterans that lost the use of one limb receive a $5,000 exemption.

          Delaware

          There are currently no state-mandated property tax exemptions for disabled veterans in Delaware.

          Florida

          A disabled veteran in Florida may receive a property tax exemption of $5,000 on his/her primary residence if 10 percent or more disabled and a full exemption if 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Georgia

          A disabled veteran in Georgia may receive a property tax exemption of $60,000 or more on his/her primary residence, depending on a fluctuating index rate set by the U.S. Secretary of Veterans Affairs.

          Hawaii

          A disabled veteran in Hawaii may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Idaho

          A disabled veteran in Idaho may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 10 percent or more disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount is determined based on income.

          Illinois

          A disabled veteran in Illinois may receive a property tax exemption of up to $70,000 of the assessed value of his/her primary residence. Eligibility is determined by the Illinois Department of Veterans Affairs.

          Indiana

          A disabled veteran in Indiana may receive a property tax exemption of up to $37,440 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled or is 62 years old or older with at least a 10 percent disability as a result of service.

          Iowa

          A veteran in Iowa may receive a property tax exemption of $1,850 on his/her primary residence if the veteran served on active duty during a period of war or for a minimum of 18 months during peacetime.

          Kansas

          A disabled veteran in Kansas may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 50 percent or more disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount is determined based on income.

          Kentucky

          A disabled veteran in Kentucky may receive a property tax exemption of up to $36,000 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Louisiana

          A disabled veteran in Louisiana may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $150,000 of the assessed value of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Maine

          A disabled veteran in Maine may receive a property tax exemption of up to $7,000 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 62 years or older or is 100 percent disabled.

          Maryland

          A disabled veteran in Maryland may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount is determined by the Maryland Department of Veterans Affairs.

          Massachusetts

          A disabled veteran in Massachusetts may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence of $400 if 10 percent disabled, $750 the veteran lost the use of one hand, one foot or one eye, $1,250 if the veteran lost the use of both hands, both feet or a combination of the two, or if the veteran is blind in both eyes as a result of service. A veteran may receive a $1,000 exemption if 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Michigan

          A disabled veteran in Michigan may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence. Eligibility is determined by the Michigan Department of Veterans Affairs.

          Minnesota

          A disabled veteran in Minnesota may receive a property tax exemption of up to $300,000 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as result of service. Veterans with a disability rating of 70 percent or more may receive an exemption of up to $150,000.

          Mississippi

          A disabled veteran in Mississippi may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the assessed value is $7,500 or less and the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Missouri

          There are currently no state-mandated property tax exemptions for disabled veterans in Missouri.

          Montana

          A disabled veteran in Montana may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount varies based on income and marital status, as determined by the Montana Department of Revenue.

          Nebraska

          A disabled veteran in Nebraska may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran has lost the use of two or more limbs or has suffered severe eyesight loss as a result of service. Exemptions are approved by the respective country’s assessor on a case-by-case basis.

          Nevada

          A disabled veteran in Nevada may receive a property tax exemption of up to $20,000 of the assessed value of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 60 percent or more disabled as a result of service.

          New Hampshire

          A disabled veteran in New Hampshire may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled, has lost two or more limbs or is blind in both eyes as a result of service.

          New Jersey

          A disabled veteran in New Jersey may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          New Mexico

          A disabled veteran in New Mexico may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          New York

          A disabled veteran in New York may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence. The exemption amount varies based on type of service and disability, as determined by the New York State Division of Veterans Affairs.

          North Carolina

          A disabled veteran in North Carolina may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $45,000 of the appraised value of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          North Dakota

          A disabled veteran in North Dakota may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $150,000 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 50 percent or more disabled as a result of service.

          Ohio

          A disabled veteran in Ohio may receive a property tax exemption of $25,000 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Oklahoma

          A disabled veteran in Oklahoma may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Oregon

          A disabled veteran in Oregon may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 40 percent or more disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount varies annually according to income.

          Pennsylvania

          A disabled veteran in Pennsylvania may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent or more disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount varies.

          Rhode Island

          There are currently no state-mandated property tax exemptions for disabled veterans in Rhode Island.

          South Carolina

          A disabled veteran in South Carolina may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $50,000 of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          South Dakota

          A disabled veteran in South Dakota may receive a property tax exemption of up to $100,000 of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Tennessee

          A disabled veteran in Tennessee may receive a property tax exemption of up to the first $175,000 of his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled, has lost the use of two or more limbs or is blind in both eyes as a result of service.

          Texas

          A disabled veteran in Texas may receive a property tax exemption of up to $12,000 on his/her primary residence, depending on the severity of the disability incurred as a result of service..

          Utah

          A disabled veteran in Utah may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 10 percent or more disabled as a result of service. A veteran that is 100 percent disabled may receive an exemption of $244,064. A veteran that is 50 percent disabled may receive an exemption of $122,032, while a veteran that is 10 percent disabled may receive an exemption of $24,406.

          Vermont

          A disabled veteran in Vermont may receive a property tax exemption of at least $10,000 on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 50 percent or more disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount varies by city.

          Virginia

          A disabled veteran in Virginia may receive a full property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service.

          Washington

          A disabled veteran in Washington may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount is based on income, as determined by the Washington State Department of Veterans Affairs.

          West Virginia

          There are currently no state-mandated property tax exemptions for disabled veterans in West Virginia. Exemptions may be available through the local county assessor’s office.

          Wisconsin

          A disabled veteran in Wisconsin may receive a property tax exemption on his/her primary residence if the veteran is 100 percent disabled as a result of service. The exemption amount varies.

          Wyoming

          A disabled veteran in Wyoming may receive a property tax exemption of $3,000 of the assessed value of his/her primary residence if the veteran was disabled as a result of service.

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