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to personally identifiable information that could not be obtained without consent. As such, the requirement to obtain parental consent to use private insurance is not a change in practice. Any potential loss of revenue to States from not being able to access private insurance because parents will not provide consent would be offset by the benefits of protecting the autonomy of the family and the benefits of ensuring that they are not unknowingly incurring costs.

Section 303.521(c)--States With FAPE Mandates or That Use Part B Funds To Provide Services to Infants and Toddlers With Disabilities

This provision incorporates long-standing policy and requirements under Part B of the Act that, if a State is required under State law to provide FAPE for, or uses funds under Part B of the Act to pay for, services for infants and toddlers with disabilities or a subset of children with disabilities under the age of three, the State must ensure that those services that constitute FAPE are provided at no cost. For example, if a State has established a system of payments under Part C of the Act, but under State law mandates FAPE for a particular subgroup of children under the age of three (either by age and/or disability group, such as individuals who are blind), the State cannot charge