As a senior, if you are seeking Cerebral Palsy Life Insurance Coverage we can help. Some life insurance companies may not provide coverage if you have Cerebral Palsy, due to their underwriting risk assessment. However our A+ Rated life insurance carriers will provide you with low cost life insurance coverage if you have Cerebral Palsy. Fill out our Contact Form to request life insurance coverage if you have Cerebral Palsy or other medical issues.
Call a Senior Care Life Licensed Agent at 678-468-5163 or Toll Free 888-684-1344.
Life Insurance With Cerebral palsy
Life insurance companies issue and deny policies based on the risk of early demise. This is good news as far as getting a life insurance is that you can get coverage. For most insurance companies, the higher chance you have of dying earlier than your peers, the more likely the insurance company will will be rejected your coverage. Every case of cerebral palsy is different, and in some cases you may have a shorter life expectancy than other people your age or other people with cerebral palsy. This is a question that both you and your life insurance company will want to try to figure out. At Senior Care Life you can get Life Insurance With Cerebral palsy. Call 678-468-5163 for a Free Quote. No Medical Exam Required.
About Cerebral palsy
Cerebral palsy is not a genetic disorder, but it occurs at birth or very early on. There multiple types of cerebral palsy, depending on the type of movement problem. It can happen due to Jaundice, Infection, Trauma of birth, Lack of oxygen during birth, Rh incompatibility between child and mother, Head injury, Breech birth, Low birth weight, Newborn seizures. For example, spastic cerebral palsy is when muscles are stiff to move and reflexes and range of movement are overstated. Cerebral palsy is a disorder that affects a person’s control over movement.
Some symptoms associated with Cerebral Palsy:
- Variations in muscle tone
- Stiff muscles and exaggerated reflexes
- Stiff muscles with normal reflexes
- Lack of muscle coordination
- Tremors or involuntary movements
- Slow, writhing movements (athetosis)
- Delays in reaching motor skills milestones
- Difficulty walking, such as walking on toes
- Excessive drooling or problems with swallowing
- Delays in speech development or difficulty speaking
- Difficulty with precise motions, such as picking up a crayon