What symptoms did you have when you acquired the insurance?
Did you know you EVER had pneumonia?
If no or none, you're OK. If you had "something" you might have a problem.
Even if it is a pre-x - You need to see what the waiting periods are and if you had insurance prior to getting this plan. HMO's don't have pre-x clauses.
Pre-x is a TWO part question - 1. Will you get coverage in the FIRST place.
2. When is the condition covered.
Here's a better explanation of how a group plan must add you on when you marry. It also explains how long they can hold the pre-x clause over you.
Special Enrollment For more information, see Questions and s: Recent Changes in Health Care Law
If you view this on the "web" you will get the hyperlinks to the definitions.
No, it would have to be an actual condition like, "bronchitis," and even then if you haven't had treatment during the lookback period it won't be considered pre-x.
Streptococcus pneumoniae is the scientific name for pneumonia. Pneumonia is a serious condition that can actually lead to death if not treated.
When the condition is serious enough to require continuous observation.
Yes. This is a serious medical condition.
She had serious heart problems, pneumonia and malaria as well as other ailments.
Viral pneumonia is a serious condition, precisely because antibiotics do not kill viruses. The treatment is support in hospital, pulmonary therapy, and a long recovery. Good luck.
Pneumonia, an serious lung infection, can be found anywhere in the world.
Pneumonia is a serious disease, however it is more serious for elderly people and for those whose overall physical conditions are not good before they catch it. Preventive measures are very important in order to keep pneumonia at bay.
Yes, sleep apnea is a serious condition. What makes it serious? The fact that is may worsen various medical conditions, increase your chance of accidents while driving or working, or other problems.
It is called pneumonia. And though it is a serious condition, if properly treated, the person should be fine in a couple of weeks.
perforation or bleeding of the esophagus and lung problems, such as aspiration pneumonia. Long-term sclerotherapy can also damage the esophagus
Pneumonia is itself a serious illness, particularly if it is in both lungs, or in the elderly or infantile. However, it causes problems because it lowers the lungs' ability to provide oxygen to the bloodstream; less oxygen means less ability to do anything, and no oxygen means usually death within minutes.