That is, unless he's impeached and convicted by Congress.
That's one of the exceptions to the 1958 law, which was amended in 2013 to provide presidents with Secret Service protection for life.
Denying Trump post-presidency benefits is one of the several justifications offered up by Democrats for their push to impeach Trump after the storming of Capitol Hill on Wednesday.
On Monday, Democrats introduced an impeachment resolution charging the president with "inciting an insurrection" by encouraging words to supporters before they converged on the Capitol.
They also hope to bar him from holding federal office in the future, which would require a simple majority vote of the Senate if two-thirds of the chamber votes to convict.
It's unlikely that Trump, who is entitled to a pension of more than $200,000 annually, qualifies for federal health benefits after leaving elected office because he hasn't served more than five years, according to the Congressional Research Service. Neither Presidents Carter nor George H.W. Bush received federal health benefits for that same reason.
Trump would be entitled to these benefits absent congressional action. And he could also receive them if he were to resign from office before Jan. 20. President Richard Nixon retained his presidential pension, and other benefits after his resignation in 1974.
Sources have told ABC News that in the days after the 2020 election the president has been asking about his post-presidency financial security, fearful for his and his family's safety.
Before receiving Secret Service protection during his race for the White House four years ago, Trump traveled the country with a small private security team.