SSS Health Benefits


This is an overview of SSS and the benefits they offer their members and its coverage. The readers advised to be discerning and spend time in understanding the context of the insurance. The section on health benefits are highlighted in this website. For more details, you may visit: http://www.sss.gov.ph/sss


What is the sickness benefit?

The sickness benefit is a daily cash allowance paid for the number of days a member is unable to work due to sickness or injury.

How does an SSS member qualify for the sickness benefit?

A member is qualified to avail of this benefit if:




  1. unable to work due to sickness or injury and confined either in a hospital or at home for at least four days;
  2. at least three months of contributions within the 12 month period immediately before the semester of sickness has been paid;
  3. all company sick leaves with pay for the current year has been used up;
  4. the employer has been notified, or, if a separated, voluntary or self-employed member, the SSS directly.
How much sickness benefit is a member entitled to receive?
The amount of a member’s sickness benefit per day is equivalent to ninety percent (90%) of the member’s average daily salary credit.
How is the sickness benefit computed?
  1. Exclude the semester of sickness.

    A semester refers to two consecutive quarters ending in the quarter of sickness.
    A quarter refers to three consecutive months ending March, June, September or December.
  2. Count 12 months backwards starting from the month immediately before the semester of sickness.
  3. Identify the six highest monthly salary credits within the 12-month period.
    Monthly salary credit means the compensation base for contributions and benefits related to the total earnings for the month. (The maximum covered earnings or compensation is P15,000 effective Jan 1, 2002).
    Please refer to the following table:
    Range of
    Compensation
    Monthly
    Salary Credit
    1,000 - 1,249.991,000
    1,250 - 1,749.991,500
    1,750 - 2,249.992,000
    2,250 - 2,749.992,500
    2,750 - 3,249.993,000
    3,250 - 3,749.993,500
    3,750 - 4,249.994,000
    4,250 - 4,749.994,500
    4,750 - 5,249.995,000
    5,250 - 5,749.995,500
    5,750 - 6,249.996,000
    6,250 - 6,749.996,500
    6,750 - 7,249.997,000
    7,250 - 7,749.997,500
    7,750 - 8,249.998,000
    8,250 - 8,749.998,500
    8,750 - 9,249.999,000
    9,250 - 9,749.999,500
    9,750 - 10,249.9910,000
    10,250 - 10,749.9910,500
    10,750 - 11,249.9911,000
    11,250 - 11,749.9911,500
    11,750 - 12,249.9912,000
    12,250 - 12,749.9912,500
    12,750 - 13,249.9913,000
    13,250 - 13,749.9913,500
    13,750 - 14,249.9914,000
    14,250 - 14,749.9914,500
    14,750 - O V E R15,000

  4. Add the six highest monthly salary credits to get the total monthly salary credit.
  5. Divide the total monthly salary credits by 180 days to get the average daily salary credit.
  6. Multiply the average daily salary credit by 90 percent to get the daily sickness allowance.
  7. Multiply the daily sickness allowance by approved number of days to arrive at the amount of benefit due.
For example, let us say that an SSS member gets sick or injured in October 2004 for 20 days:
  1. The semester of sickness would be from July 2004 to December 2004.
  2. The 12-month period would be from July 2003 to June 2004 within which the six highest monthly salary credits will be chosen.
  3. Let us assume that the six highest monthly salary credits are P15, 000 each. The total monthly credit would be P90, 000 (P15, 000 x 6).
  4. The total monthly salary would be divided by 180 to get the average daily salary credit or P500 (P90, 000/180).
  5. The sickness benefit due is P9,000 (P450 x 20 days).
How many days in a year can a member avail himself of the sickness benefit?
A member can be granted sickness benefit for a maximum of 120 days in one calendar year. Any unused portion of the allowable 120 days sickness benefit cannot be carried forward and added to the total number of allowed compensable days for the following year.
The sickness benefit shall not be paid for more than 240 days on account of the same illness. If the sickness or injury still persists after 240 days, his claim will be considered a disability claim.
Who should an employee notify regarding his sickness or injury?
A member should notify the employer within five (5) calendar days after the start of sickness or injury. The employer, in turn, must notify the SSS of the confinement within (5) calendar days after receipt of the notification from the employee member.
Notification to the employer is not necessary if the member’s confinement is in a hospital or if the member got sick or was injured while working or was within the company premises. In this case, the employer must notify the SSS within five (5) calendar days from the start of the employee’s sickness or injury while working or was within the company premises.
What is the procedure for notification for unemployed, self-employed and voluntary members?
Unemployed, self-employed or voluntary paying members should notify the SSS directly within five (5) calendar days after the start of confinement, unless such confinement is in the hospital,in which case, notification is not necessary.



What are the effects of failure or delay in notification?
  1. If the employee notifies the employer, or the SSS, in the case of an unemployed, self-employed or voluntary paying member, beyond the prescribed five-day period, the confinement shall be deemed to have started not earlier than the fifth day immediately preceding the date of notification.
  2. If the employer notifies the SSS beyond the five (5) calendar days after the receipt of the notification from the employee, the employer shall be reimbursed only for each day of confinement starting from the 10th calendar day immediately preceding the date of notification to the SSS.
  3. If the employee has given the required notification to the employer, but the employer fails to notify the SSS of the confinement within the prescribed period resulting in the reduction of the benefit or denial of the claim, the employer shall have no right to recover the daily sickness allowance advanced to the employee.




How would an employed member be paid his sickness benefit?
The payment of the daily sickness allowance is advanced by the employer every regular payday. The SSS will then reimburse the employer of the amount legally advanced upon receipt of satisfactory proof of such payment and legality thereof.
The SSS will reimburse the employer only for confinements within the one year period immediately preceding and the date the claim for benefit or reimbursement is received by the SSS, except for confinements in hospital (i.e. SSS receives the employer’s reimbursement claim on Oct. 3, 2004 for the sickness period September 23 to Oct. 14, 2003. The employer will be reimbursed for the period Oct. 4 to 14,2003 only as Sept. 23 to Oct. 3, 2003 falls outside the prescribed one-year period for reimbursement claim.
How about the unemployed, self-employed or voluntary member?
The sickness benefit will be paid directly by the SSS to the unemployed, self-employed or voluntary members.
What is the prescribed period of filing for a member who is confined in a hospital?
For hospital confinement, the claim for benefit must be filed within one (1) year from the last day of confinement from the hospital. For home confinement, the claim for reimbursement by the employer must be filed within one (1) year from the start of illness. Failure to file the claim within the prescribed period will result to denial of the claim.
What forms are needed in filing for sickness benefit?
  1. For the employed member
    a. SSS Form CLD-9N (Sickness Notification).
    For the employer
    b. SSS Form B-304 (Sickness Benefit Reimbursement Application).
  2. For the unemployed/self-employed/voluntary membera. SSS Form CLD-9A (Sickness Benefit Claim for Unemployed/Self-employed/Voluntary Members)
    b. SSS Form MMD-102 (Medical Certificate)
  3. Other documents:
  1. For unemployed members
  • Certification from last employer showing the effective date of separation from employment or notice of the company’s closure/strike or certification from the Department of Labor and Employment that the employee or employer has a pending labor case.
  • Certification that no advance payment was granted, if the date of separation form employment is within the confinement period being applied for.
  • Presentation of the SS Digitized ID/SSS Form E-6 (acknowledgment stub) with 2 valid Ids, one of which with the recent photo. To ensure receipt of benefits by members, authorized company representatives who file sickness benefit claims shall present the members’ SS digitized ID or E-6 (acknowledgement stub) with two valid Ids (at least one with photo). This requirement is in addition to the presentation by the company representative’s own SSS digitized ID and blue card.
Where does the member file his claim for sickness benefit?
For the employed/separated member - claims may be filed at the nearest SSS office. However, processing will be done at the branch where the employer and employee records are based.
For the voluntary/self-employed member - claims may be filed at the SSS office nearest the members residence. However, processing will be done at the branch where the record is based.




How many deliveries are covered under existing laws?
The maternity benefit shall be paid only for the first four (4) deliveries or miscarriages starting May 24, 1997 when the Social Security Act of 1997 (RA8282) took effect.
Can a member apply for sickness benefit if she has been paid the maternity benefit?
No. A female member cannot claim for sickness benefit for a period of 60 days for normal delivery or miscarriage or 78 days for caesarean delivery within which she has been paid the maternity benefit. As a rule, no member can be entitled to two benefits for the same period.
Is it necessary to notify the SSS of a member's pregnancy?
Yes. As soon as a member becomes pregnant, she must immediately notify her employer (if employed) or the SSS (if separated/voluntary/self-employed) of such pregnancy and the probable date of her childbirth at least 60 days from the date of conception by accomplishing SSS FORM MAT-1 (Maternity Notification Form) and by submitting proof of pregnancy.
The employer must, in turn, notify the SSS through the submission of the maternity notification form and proof of pregnancy immediately after the receipt of the notification from the employee member.
Failure to observe the rule on notification may result to the denial of the maternity claim.
How would the claimant be paid the maternity benefit?
For employed members - the benefit is advanced by the employer to the qualified employee, in full, within 30 days from the date of filing of the maternity leave application. The SSS, in turn, shall immediately reimburse the employer 100 percent of the amount of maternity benefit advanced to the female employee upon receipt of satisfactory proof of such payment and legality thereof.
If the employee member gives birth or suffers miscarriage without the required contributions having been remitted by the employer, or the employer fails to notify the SSS, the employer will be required to pay to the SSS damages equivalent to the benefits the employee would otherwise have been entitled to.
For separated/voluntary/self-employed members - the amount of benefit is paid directly to them by the SSS.
What are the forms and documents needed in filing for maternity benefit?

1. For employed members:
  1. SSS Form MAT-1 (Maternity Notification) duly stamped and received by SSS;
  2. SSS Form MAT-2 (Maternity Reimbursement);
  3. Other documents:
    • Normal delivery - certified true or authenticated copy of duly registered birth certificate. In case the child dies or is a stillborn, duly registered death or fetal death certificate.
    • Caesarean delivery – certified or authenticated copy of duly registered birth certificate and certified true copy of operating room record/surgical memorandum.
    • Miscarriage or abortion - obstetrical history stating the number of pregnancy certified by the attending physician and dilatation and curettage (D&C) report for incomplete abortion, pregnancy test before and after abortion with age of gestation and hystopath report for complete abortion.
    • SSS digitized ID or E-6 acknowledgement stub with two valid IDs, one of which with recent photo.

    • To ensure receipt of benefits by members authorized company representatives who file maternity benefit claim shall present the members SSS digitized ID or E-6 acknowledgement stub with two valid IDs (at least one with photo). This requirement is in addition to the presentation by the company representative’s own SSS digitized ID and blue-card.
2. For separated members:
  1. Items 1a to 1c of required documents for employed members.
  2. Certification from last employer showing the effective date of separation from employment or notice of company’s closure/strike or certification from the Department of Labor and Employment that the employee or employer has a pending labor case.
  3. Certification that no advance payment was granted (if confinement days applied for are within or prior to separation).
  4. SSS digitized ID or E-6 acknowledgement stub with two valid IDs, one of which with recent photo.
3. For self-employed/voluntary members:
  1. Items 1A to 1C of required documents for employed members.
  2. SSS digitized ID or E-6 acknowledgement stub with two valid IDs, one of which with recent photo.
Where must the member file her application?
  1. For employed and separated members - applications may be filed at the SSS branch where the employer and employee records are based.
  2. For voluntary/self-employed members - application forms may be filed at any SSS branch nearest the members residence or where her record is based.



What is the New Disability Program?
The new SSS Disability program is a re-designed disability program that implements the revised manual of disability assessment. The new program adopts the World Health Organization’s (WHO) definition of disability that states as any “restriction or lack (resulting from impairment) of ability to perform an activity in the manner or within the range considered normal for a human being.”
What is the main objective of the new disability program?
The re-designed program aims to ensure that the right cash benefit for disability is paid to truly deserving members.
What are the salient features of the new disability program?
The re-designed disability program –
  • adopts the WHO definition of disability which is any “restriction or lack (resulting from impairment) of ability to perform an activity in the manner or within the range considered normal for a human being.” Impairment is defined as any loss or abnormality of psychological, physiological, or anatomical structure or function.
  • adopts the International Statistical Classifications of Diseases and Related Health problems Codes (ICD-10).
  • includes medical and functional assessments.
  • requires annual assessment of all pensioners except those with scheduled disabilities stated under Section 13-A (f) of the SS Law.
Under the medical assessment, nature and degree of impairment of affected body part/system is determined through physical examination and interview supported by appropriate diagnostic tests. While, under functional assessment, the capacity of the individual to perform activities of daily living (ADL) is tested using the Functional Independence Measure (FIM).
Member should have 20% medical impairment to qualify for functional assessment.
A member who suffers partial or total disability with at least one monthly contribution paid to the SSS prior to the semester of contingency is qualified.
What are some of the permanent partial disabilities?
A complete and permanent loss or use of any of the following body parts and does not totally prevent a member from engaging in any gainful occupation.
one thumb
one index finger
one middle finger
one ring finger
one little finger
hearing of one ear
hearing of both ears
sight of one eye
one big toe
one hand
one arm
one foot
one leg
one ear
both ears

What are some of the permanent total disabilities?
The following fall under permanent total disability:
  1. complete loss of sight of both eyes;
  2. loss of two limbs at or above the ankle or wrists;
  3. permanent complete paralysis of two limbs;
  4. brain injury resulting to incurable imbecility or insanity; and
  5. such cases as determined and approved by the SSS.
What are the types of disability benefits?
They are:
  1. the monthly pension; and
  2. the lump sum amount.
The monthly pension is a cash benefit paid to a disabled member who has paid at least 36 monthly contributions to the SSS prior to the semester of disability.
The lump sum amount is granted to those who have not paid the required 36 monthly contributions.
How much is the monthly pension?
The amount of the monthly pension will be based on the member’s number of paid contributions and the years of membership.
The lowest monthly pension is P1,000 for members with less than 10 credit years of service (CYS); P1,200 with at least 10 CYS and P2,400 with at lest 20 CYS.
Is the monthly pension for life?
Only totally and permanently disabled members will be receive a lifetime monthly pension. However, the pension will be suspended if the pensioner recovers from the illness, resumes employment or fails to report for annual physical examination when notified by the SSS. The member may request for a domiciliary or a home visit if the disability inhibits the member from reporting for re-examination by the SSS physician at any of SSS branch offices.
The monthly pension of a partially disabled member is paid up to a certain umber of months only according to the degree of disability. If with deteriorating and related permanent partial disability, the percentage degree of disability of previously granted claim shall be deducted from the percentage degree of disability of the current claim.
The monthly pension is also given in a lump sum if duration of pension is payable for less than 12 months.
How is the monthly pension paid?
The monthly pension is paid thru the member’s designated bank. He is allowed to choose the bank nearest his residence thru which he wishes to receive his pension benefits under the “Mag-impok sa Bangko” program. This became mandatory effective September 1, 1993.
A member must open a single saving account and must submit to the SSS his savings account number and a photocopy of his passbook upon filing of his application. The original copy of the passbook must be presented for authentication purposes.
Upon approval of the claim, the SSS will mail a notice-voucher to the claimant when to withdraw the benefit from the bank.
How much is the lump sum amount?
For permanent total disability, the lump sum benefit is equivalent to the monthly pension times the number of monthly contributions paid to the SSS or twelve (12) times the monthly pension, whichever is higher.
For permanent partial disability, the lump sum is equivalent to the monthly pension times the number of monthly contributions times the percentage of disability in relation to the whole body or the monthly pension times 12 times the percentage of disability, whichever is higher.




Aside from the disability benefit, what else can a disability pensioner receive?
In addition to the monthly pension, a supplemental allowance of P500.00 is paid to the total or partial disability pensioner. The allowance will provide additional financial assistance to meet the extra needs arising from the disability.
Total disability pensioners and their legal dependents prior to the effectivity of R.A. 7875 on March 4, 1995 are entitled to hospitalization benefits under PhilHealth. A copy of DDR Print-out indicating the type of claim is disability in nature and the effectivity date of pension or a Copy of Disability-Pensioner Certification, shall be submitted. Total disabled pensioners upon the effectivity of R.A. 7875 on March 4, 1995 and thereafter, are no longer covered except when they have accumulated one hundred twenty (120) Medicare monthly contributions and have reached age sixty (60).
However, those who wish to avail of PhilHealth benefits may enroll in the Individually-Paying Program (for voluntary/self-employed) or the Indigent Program (IP) of PhilHealth.
Are the children of a disabled member entitled to the dependent's pension?
The dependent legitimate, legitimated, legally adopted and illegitimate children, conceived on or before the date of contingency of a totally disabled pensioner will each receive a dependent’s pension equivalent to 10 per cent of the member’s pension or P250, whichever is higher.
Only five minor-children, beginning from the youngest are entitled to the dependents’ pension. No substitution is allowed. Where there are legitimate and illegitimate minor children, the legitimated or legally adopted ones will be preferred.
The minor children of a partially disabled pensioner are not entitled to the dependent’s pension.
For how long will the dependent child receive his pension?
The dependent’s pension stops when the child reaches 21 years old, gets married, gets employed or dies. However, the dependent’s pension is granted for life to children who are over 21 years old, provided, they are incapacitated and incapable of self-support due to physical or mental defect which is congenital or acquired during minority.
What will happen to the monthly pension in case the pensioner gets re-employed, resumes self-employment, recovers from his permanent total disability or his failure to present himself/herself for examination upon notice by SSS?
The monthly of the member and the dependent’s pension will be suspended upon the reemployment or resumption of self-employment or the recovery of the disabled member from permanent total disability or failure to present himself/herself for examination at least once a year upon notice by SSS.
What will happen to the monthly pension of a disability pensioner in case of death?
Upon the death of the permanent total disability pensioner, the primary beneficiaries as of the date of disability, shall be entitled to 100 per cent of the monthly pension and the dependents to the dependents’ pension.
If the totally disabled pensioner has no primary beneficiaries and dies within sixty (60) months from the start of the monthly pension, the secondary beneficiaries shall be entitled to a lump sum benefit equivalent to the total monthly pensions corresponding to the balance of the five-year guaranteed period excluding the dependent’s pension.
The pension stops when a partial disability pensioner retires or dies.
The prescriptive period in the filing of disability benefit claim should be ten (10) years from the date of occurance of disability.
What are the forms needed in filing for the disability benefit?
  1. Disability Claim Application (SSS Form DDR-1);
  2. Medical Certificate (SSS Form MMD-102)
  3. Other documents that may be required to support the disability claim such as clinical and laboratory tests results, x-ray; and hospital records.
  4. SSS digitized ID or E-6 (acknowledgement stub) with two valid IDs, one of which with recent photo.
Where can a member file his disability benefit application?
Applications forms of disability benefits are filed at the nearest SSS branch or representative office.






What is the death benefit?
It is a cash benefit either in monthly pension or lump sum paid to the beneficiaries of a deceased member.
Who are the beneficiaries of a deceased member?
The primary beneficiaries are the legitimate dependent spouse until the person remarries and the dependent legitimate, legitimated, or legally adopted, and illegitimate children of the member who are not yet 21 years old. In the absence of primary beneficiaries, the dependent parents shall be the secondary beneficiaries. In their absence, any other person designated by the member as beneficiary in the member’s record.
What are the types of death benefits?
They are:
  1. the monthly pension; and
  2. the lump sum amount.
The monthly pension is granted only to the primary beneficiaries of a deceased member who had paid 36 monthly contributions before the semester of death.
The lump sum is the amount granted to the primary beneficiaries of a deceased member who had paid less than 36 monthly contributions before the semester of death. The secondary beneficiaries shall be entitled to a lump sum benefit.
How much is the monthly pension?
The monthly pension depends on the member’s paid contributions, including the credited yeas of service (CYS) and the number of dependent minor children but not to exceed five.
The amount of monthly pension will be the highest of:
  1. the sum of P300 plus 20 percent of the average monthly salary credit plus two percent of the average monthly salary credit for each credited year of service (CYS) in excess of 10 years; or
  2. 40 percent of the average monthly salary credit; or
  3. P1,000 if the member had less than 10 credited years of service (CYS); P1,200 if with at least 10 CYS; or P2,400 if with at least 20 CYS. The monthly pension is paid for not less than 60 months.
If the deceased member is survived by legitimate, legitimated, or legally adopted and illegitimate children, how is the monthly pension divided?
If a deceased member is survived by less than five minor legitimate, legitimated, or legally adopted children, the illegitimate minor children will be entitled to 50 percent of the share of the legitimate, legitimated or legally adopted children in the basic pension and 100 percent of the dependents' pension.
In cases where there are no legitimate, legitimated, or legally adopted children, the illegitimate minor children shall be entitled to 100 percent of the basic pension.
How is the monthly pension paid?
The monthly pension is paid thru the beneficiary’s designated bank. The beneficiary is allowed to choose the bank nearest his residence thru which he wishes to receive his pension benefits under the “Mag-impok sa Bangko” program. This became mandatory effective September 1, 1993.
The beneficiary must open a single savings account and must submit to the SSS his saving account number and a photocopy of his passbook upon filing of application. The original passbook must be presented for authentication purposes.
Upon approval of the claim, the SSS will mail a notice voucher to the beneficiary informing him when to withdraw his benefit from the bank.
How much is the lump sum death benefit?
The primary beneficiaries of a deceased member who has paid less than 36 monthly contributions shall be entitled to lump sum benefit which shall be the higher of:
  • monthly pension times the number of monthly contributions paid prior to the semester of death; or
  • twelve (12) times the monthly pension.
The secondary beneficiaries of the deceased member shall be entitled to a lump sum benefit equivalent to:
  • 36 times the monthly pension; if the member has paid at least 36 monthly contributions prior to the semester of death; or
  • monthly pension times the number of monthly contributions paid or twelve (12) times the monthly pension, whichever is higher, if the member has paid less than 36 monthly contributions prior to the semester of death.
Is there anything else a deceased member's beneficiaries can avail of?
Yes, the deceased member’s beneficiaries are entitled to a 13th month pension payable every December and the funeral benefit, which is paid to whoever, shouldered the funeral expenses of the deceased member.
Survivorship pensioners prior to the effectivity of RA 7875 on March 4, 1995 are also entitled to hospitalization benefits under PhilHealth. They need to register under PhilHealth and must submit a DDR print-out indicating the type of claim is survivorship in nature and the effectivity date of pension or a copy of Death/Survivorship Certification issued by the SSS indicating the effectivity of the pension shall be submitted to PhilHealth.
Survivorship pensioners under the effectivity of RA 7875 on March 4, 1995 and thereafter, are no longer covered. However, those who wish to avail of PhilHealth benefits may enroll in the Individually - Paying Program (for voluntary/self-employed) or the Indigent Program (IP) of PhilHealth.



If the deceased member has not paid any single contribution, are the beneficiaries still entitled to the death and funeral benefits?
The primary or secondary beneficiaries of a deceased employee-member, who had no contribution payment at all and who was reported for coverage shall be entitled to funeral benefit only.
Are the children of a deceased member entitled to the dependents' pension?
The dependent legitimate, legitimated, legally adopted or illegitimate children, conceived on or before the date of death of a deceased will each receive a dependents’ pension equivalent to 10 percent of the members’ monthly pension or P250, whichever is higher.
Only five minor children, beginning from the youngest, are entitled to the dependents’ pension. No substitution is allowed.
Where there are more than five (5) legitimate and illegitimate minor children, the legitimate shall be preferred.
For how long will the dependent child receive his pension?
The dependents’ pension stops when the child reaches 21 years old, gets married, gets employed or dies. However, the dependents’ pension is granted for life to children who are over 21 years old, provided they are incapacitated and incapable of self-support due to physical or mental defect which is congenital and acquired during minority.
What is the funeral grant?
A funeral grant of P20,000 (effective September 1, 2000) is given to whoever pays the burial expenses of the deceased member or pensioner.
What are the documents needed in filing death and funeral claims?
For Death claim
  1. Death claim application (SSS DDR-1)
  2. Filers affidavit
  3. DDR Savings Account Form
  4. Passbook (for Pension)
  5. Report of Death (if cause of death is work-connected)
  6. SSS Form CLD 13A (Affidavit for Death Claim, if claimant is a secondary beneficiary)
  7. SSS Form CLD 13 (Joint affidavit, if claimant is a legal heir)
  8. Photo of filer and valid IDs
  9. If married, marriage certificate of the deceased and birth certificates of minor children (duly certified by the Local Civil Registrar)
  10. If single, the deceased member’s birth certificate and marriage certificate of the parents (duly certified by the Local Civil Registrar)
Note: Other papers may be required as they are found to be necessary during the processing of the claim.
For Funeral claim
  1. Claim for Funeral Benefit (SSS Form BPN-103)
  2. Death certificate duly certified by the local Civil Registrar
  3. Receipt of payment issued by the funeral parlor
  4. Affidavit of funeral expenses
  5. Report of Death (if cause of death is work-connected)
  6. Photo of filer and valid IDs
Original or certified true copies of the supporting documents should be presented during the filing of the claim.
Where does the beneficiary file for the funeral or death benefit?
Application forms for funeral/death benefit can be filed at any SSS branch or representative office.
Reference:http://www.sss.gov.ph/sss/Section_View

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