Dentists and other providers who can document pandemic-related revenue loss and increased expenses can apply for relief through the federal Provider Relief Fund Sept. 29 through Oct. 26, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services announced.
Gov. Gavin Newsom on April 29 signed legislation that will provide a $6.2 billion tax cut to businesses that received a Paycheck Protection Program loan to pay for employee salaries, group health care benefits, other debt obligations and worker-protection costs related to COVID-19.
New applicants who meet eligibility criteria can apply March 25-31 for round 5 of the California Small Business COVID-19 Relief Grant. Applicants who applied during rounds 1-3 and were waitlisted are also eligible to receive the grant and do not need to reapply.
Small businesses and nonprofits in California impacted by COVID-19 and its related health and safety restrictions can apply for the second round of relief grants ranging from $5,000 to $25,000 beginning Feb. 2.
Micro and small businesses in California that have been disproportionately impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic can apply for a grant of up to $25,000 through the California Small Business COVID-19 Relief Grant Program. The application period for this first round of funding ends Jan. 13.
A new state tax credit plus $500 million in COVID-19 Relief Grants are among the new financial stimulus programs available to eligible small businesses in California that have been impacted by the coronavirus pandemic.
HHS is accepting applications Oct. 5-Nov. 6 for the latest round of Provider Relief Funding intended to help health care providers suffering economic losses due to the COVID-19 pandemic. The Phase-3 General Distribution funding is open for the first time to dentists who began practicing Jan. 1 through March 31.
Two bills that will assist dental practice owners impacted by the pandemic became law last week with Gov. Gavin Newsom’s signature. One new law will protect PPP loan recipients from having to pay potentially thousands in unexpected state income tax on their forgiven PPP loans.
With top Democratic lawmakers and White House officials struggling to reach a compromise on another round of broad coronavirus relief, the White House Saturday issued four presidential memos, or measures, aimed at mitigating the impacts of the pandemic by addressing jobless benefits, evictions, student loans and payroll taxes.