No unless they contact you here about a claim you tieed do nothing.I would not advise you to contact them.Honestly there is potential for medicaid fraud so it is not in your interest to do anything but wait.When she transferred the homestead under the rules she should have notified the eligibility worker.They would have penalized here for up to six years for gifting it away.She didn't do that.It's water under the bridge.They are unlilkey to pursue estate
recovery because they cannot match up the property(not in her name) to her bill.They also are unlikely to puruse this for fraud since she deceased.
It is highly unlikely that MediCal will pursue this.If you haven't heard from them in another say four months you can assume they are not going to assert a lien.Since this transfer occurred so long ago I do not think they will fool with it.
From my experience in estate recovery this is a computer driven one they match names of the deceased persons with the deed records.Since this transfer occurred a while ago it is unlikely they would uncover it to assert a claim against it as the land here is no longer in her name as an asset.
Sitting tight here for a few more months assuming that she is likely in the clear is the way to go.I just cannot tell you aboslutely but there is a 99% chance this doesn't get discovered and a claim asserted.
Thanks again for letting me help you today.If you haven't heard from MediCal by then assume they are not going to assert a claim.My best guess is that it would not be found at all because the land is not in her name and would not match up with a computer search.
You have to understand there are thousands of these and its like searching for a neeedle in a haystack.They only pursue ones where an asset search shows assets in a recipients name.Here the property was transferred four years ago it is unlikely there is any match at all.
If she hasn't heard anything from MediCal by say Thanksgiving then they aren't going to pursue it.They have a pretty short time period to assert claims.