ABSTRACT: Over 25% of annual health care expenditures in the United States are associated with the medical needs of people with disabilities . People with disabilities often experience inequalities with access to healthcare services, resulting in increased costs of living with disability . The economic burden of living with a disability results in nearly $400 billion spent annually from combined public and private payor sources . Historically, disparities in healthcare are associated with intersections between race, culture, and environmental factors . Minority status also plays a significant role in health outcomes and studies have highlighted the additional burdens faced at the junction of race and disability status . COVID-19 changed the landscape of healthcare delivery in the United States, resulting in a drastic increase in telehealth utilization . Traditional non-medical barriers to persons with disability, such as unforeseen parking fees, are documented in the literature . However, conditions surrounding access to the necessary technology required to participate in a telehealth driven medical landscape are less clear . This paper addresses the non-medical barriers and costs associated with living with a disability and discusses potential solutions in the evolving healthcare system.