We examine stated preferences for long-term care insurance that pays extra income instead of reimbursing care costs. Our results show that long-term care income insurance is likely to provide two important benefits to aging societies. First, it can facilitate flexible, informal, long-term care – seniors who plan to rely on family members for extensive care find income insurance particularly attractive. Second, it can enhance risk-pooling – if long-term care income insurance were available, many seniors would release funds set aside to self-insure against the risk of needing long-term care to purchase additional longevity insurance. Our results also rule out adverse selection into the long-term care income insurance product on objective risk factors. However, participants who subjectively rate themselves at higher risk of needing long-term care will select into insurance, indicating either adverse selection that is based on private information or subjective mismeasurement of future care costs.