Breast Cancer Life Insurance

Breast Cancer Life Insurance!

If you have had Breast Cancer it still is possible to obtain affordable term life insurance coverage, on this page we will tell you a little about breast cancer and what we will need to know to get you the best and most accurate term life quotes.

When you go to get quotes and or apply for term life insurance you will need to provide us or your agent/broker with the following information so they can contact there underwriters at the different insurance carriers. Depending on how these questions are answered is how you will know if you will be rated, declined and how much your premiums will be.  We will walk you through this whole process and help you negotiate with the insurance carriers for the best possible most affordable policy for you and your family.  You may know someone who is in need of a multiple sclerosis life insurance policy please see more information here.

1.) Date of diagnosis?
2.) How was the cancer treated?

  • excisional biopsy only
    lumpectomy or wide excision
    radiation therapy
    hormonal therapy (tamoxifen)

3.) Please list date your treatments were completed:
4.) Are you currently on any medications?

5.) What stage was the cancer?

  • Stage 0 (in-situ)
    Stage III
    Stage I
    Stage IV
    Stage II

6.) Were lymph nodes involved? If yes, how many?
7.) Has there been any evidence of recurrence?
8.) Date and results of last mammogram:
9.) Have you smoked cigarettes in the last 12 months?
10.) Do you have any other major health problems (ex: heart disease, etc.)?

Breast cancer is the most common cancer in women in the United States but it still is possible to find an affordable term life insurance policy even if you have been rated or declined.  Let the PROS work with you so we can get you the cheapest possible coverage The National Cancer Institute estimates that the risk of a woman developing breast cancer in her lifetime is 1 in 8 (more than half of the lifetime risk is after age 65). Some cancers are discovered when the woman finds a palpable mass in her breast. Other cases are diagnosed by screening mammography (breast x-ray).