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Residents in the UK are entitled to free healthcare from the National Health Service. However, many people choose to take out private medical insurance; but what exactly does this type of medical insurance policy cover, and how do you decide whether you really need it?
Some employers provide health insurance as part of their employee benefits package. If you are not in receipt of this type of benefit then you may decide to pay for health insurance yourself. Private medical insurance generally provides you with more options with regard to who provides your care, and when, and will cover the majority, if not all, of your medical bills.
Health insurance providers generally offer a number of policies with different levels of cover. A basic policy will pay for the majority of in-patient treatment and surgery that is carried out on a day-care basis. If you are prepared to pay higher premiums then you can also purchase policies that cover out-patient care, and some pay you a fixed amount for every night you spend in an NHS hospital.
When taking out healthcare insurance be sure to read the policy terms and conditions very carefully as there are a number of things that private medical insurance will not cover. These include; cosmetic surgery designed solely to improve your appearance, injuries that are a result of taking part in dangerous sports or acts of war, standard pregnancy and childbirth costs, organ transplants, chronic illnesses such as epilepsy, hypertension, diabetes, illnesses related to HIV/AIDS, and other pre-existing medical conditions. However, policies are available that will cover mental health issues such as depression, and sports injuries.
Although British citizens receive free healthcare via the NHS health insurance can be useful in a variety of situations. Perhaps you prefer not to wait for NHS treatment (at present patients wait an average of eight weeks for hospital treatment), or you simply prefer the more comfortable surroundings of a private hospital? Alternatively, you may need cover for treatment and drugs that are simply not available on the NHS, for example specialist treatment for sports related injuries.
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