Mr. Potter, a disabled individual, resides with his ineligible spouse, and their disabled son, Dwayne. Mr. Potter and Dwayne have no income. Mrs. Potter works and earned $1,195 in September 1988. Since Mrs. Potter's income is more than $178, which is the difference between the FBR for an eligible couple and the FBR for an eligible individual in September, the $1,195 earned income is treated as income available to Mr. and Mrs. Potter as a couple. Next, the income is reduced by the $20 general income exclusion and then by $65 plus one-half the remainder (earned income exclusion), leaving $555 in countable income. Mr. Potter is ineligible because the couple's $555 countable income exceeds the $532 FBR for a couple. Since Mr. Potter is ineligible, $23 is deemed to Dwayne (the amount of income over and above the amount which causes Mr. Potter to be ineligible — the difference between the countable income and the FBR for a couple). Treat the $23 deemed to Dwayne as unearned income, and apply the $20 general income exclusion, reducing Dwayne's countable income to $3. Compare Dwayne's countable income to the FBR for an individual for September ($354); because his countable income does not exceed the FBR, Dwayne is eligible. Determine Dwayne's payment amount using his countable income (including any deemed income) received in July.