According to Singapore Cancer Society, there are about 35 people been diagnosed with cancer every day. The good news is, with early detection and treatment, you can have better clinical/management outcomes.
Cancer these days does not mean a death sentence. With the advance medical science today. the 10 years survival rate can go as high as 46% for males and 54% for females. The cost of the cancer treatment can be costly and thankfully the medical insurance and critical illness plan these days are much better than the past and it helps to mitigate the treatment cost.
When one gets diagnosed with cancer, it is most likely that he/she will claim his critical illness plan that will pay a lump sum of money depending on the sum assured. The challenge for this group of people is for them to purchase another insurance and to cover for cancer again is impossible. We have the solution for this.
How it works?
The insurance plan pays for the following benefits:
- Early, Intermediate and Advanced Stage Cancer Benefit
Early or Intermediate Stage Cancer: 15% sum assured
Advanced Stage Cancer : 100% sum assured, less any Early or Intermediate Stage Cancer claim paid previously
- Free Child Cover
Free coverage of 15% sum assured for your child should he/she be diagnosed with any Advanced Stage Cancer
- Waiver of Premium
In the event of Early or Intermediate Stage Cancer claim, premiums for the next 24 months will be waived
- Death and Terminal Illness Benefit
Receive 15% sum assured 5 if the Life Assured passes on or is diagnosed with terminal illness
Joseph, male non-smoker, aged 48 (age nearest birthday), married with a 10-year-old son, Ken.
He was diagnosed with Stage 2 Prostate Cancer at age 43.
After going through surgery and radiation therapy, he was confirmed by his doctor to be in remission at age 45.
At age 48, Joseph purchases the insurance plan with a sum assured of S$100,000 and a policy term of 15 years.
Contact us for the first plan in Singapore specially designed to protect cancer survivors by covering recurrent or new primary cancers.