About PCG Public Partnerships
PCG Public Partnerships is dedicated solely to providing fiscal/employer agent, third party administrator, and related support
services to public agencies.
Who we Serve
Since 1999, PPL has designed, implemented, and managed Participant-directed programs that currently operate in 21 states and the District of Columbia.
PPL provides a full range of financial management services, from simple third party bill payment to full-service Participant-directed
PCG Public Partnerships, LLC (PPL) is a financial management service (FMS) organization that is dedicated to assisting state, county, and local public agencies to implement a participant-directed service model allowing participants to make individual choices about which services they receive, how they are delivered, and by whom, within their budgets. Each program is designed to meet the needs of the participant and the financial controls and policies required by public agencies.
PPL strives to balance participant direction with fiscal accountability by using industry best practice information technology and outstanding customer service. We invite you to learn more about PPL, our services, and the people we serve by exploring our Web site.
PCG Public Partnerships News
Journal of Policy Practice Reports on Study of the West Virginia Self-directed Option
A March 21 article in the Journal of Policy Practice reports on a study of the West Virginia self-directed option, in which PCG Public Partnerships serves as fiscal intermediary.
New Federal Income Tax Exemption Rule May Affect Some Workers in Participant Direction
As of January 3, 2014, there may be a federal income tax exemption for some payments to support providers who care for Medicaid-funded service recipients living in the provider's home
The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) Notice 2014-7 exempts certain Medicaid payments from federal income tax. Under the Notice, payments for non-medical support services provided by an individual Medicaid waiver provider to a service recipient living in the provider’s home may be considered “difficulty of care” payments. The payments are exempt from federal income tax. This exemption applies whether or not the recipient and provider are related, and no matter who owns the home.