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Where could a surviving stroke patient get life insurance?


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Wiki User
2010-12-16 02:03:30
2010-12-16 02:03:30
Colonial Penn is always the best company to turn to when you have someone who is ill.



I'm an independent life insurance broker specializing in final expense policies issued without a medical exam, but using the Medical Information Bureau, prescription drug check and telephone interview. Once you are 90 days post treatment for the stroke (other than allowed maintenance drug treatment), you qualify for $5,000 full immediate benefit life coverage. Once you are 12 months post treatment, up to $25,000 of a 2 year graded benefit life plan is available. And 5 years post treatment, immediate full benefits are available up to at least $50,000 all without an exam or very time consuming insurer writing for the medical records from your physicians . For a quote, cal Robert Gersten, CLU at 617-795-1932.

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In order to promote self esteem to a stroke patient, you are going to have to try and help them come to realize that they have a medical condition that may or may not at any fault of their own. Another way to help promote self esteem could be to introduce other stroke patient's with similar stories.

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It is dangerous without a doctor's clearance. Strokes are caused by blood clots traveling through the veins to the brain. If there are clots elsewhere in the body they could be broken loose before they are dissolved, and travel to the brain to cause another stroke.

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EMT's need to be prepared for the unexpected. Small clues in a patient's history can make a huge difference in their care. A patient with a headache could be having a migraine, a stroke, an impending seizure, or a thousand other ailments. Knowing what problems the patient has encountered in the past helps the EMT to narrow down the possibilities of what is wrong. A patient regularly taking Excedrine (R) Migraine might be having another migraine. A patient who historically has high blood pressure but is out of their medication could be at a high risk for a fatal stroke. A typically healthy patient with extremely low blood pressure could be at risk of shock or cardiac arrest, whereas an elderly patient whose blood pressure is normally high but is currently "textbook normal" could be suffering from a multitude of issues. What is normal for one patient is deadly for another; the patient's history helps to figure this out.


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