from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Insurance against expenses incurred through illness of the insured.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. insurance against loss due to ill health
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We're here because of the young man I met in Youngsville, North Carolina who almost lost his home because he has three children with cystic fibrosis and couldn't pay their medical bills; who still doesn't have health insurance for himself or his wife and lives in fear that a single illness could cost them everything.
When your company offers you a health insurance policy as a company benefit, a nonoptional life insurance policy is normally included in the package, Including life insurance is one way an insurance company can add almost guaranteed profits since the mortality rate, or number of insured that will die each year in any large group of people covered by life insurance, is fairly predictable.
Lets suppose that the labor market in South Africa is such that Virgin Atlantic Airways could easily attract a very good staff with a health insurance plan that does not cover antiretroviral treatment.
American National, which has about 850 employees in its downtown tower, laid off 33 people in its health insurance division, G. Richard Ferdinandtsen, president and CEO, said.
See also specific film finances/money attitudes about and coaches crisis concerning as drug and execution of plans and financial goals and HADs and health insurance interrelationship of health, relationships and and leadership as leading cause of stress and learning as lifelong issue and motivation for financial fitness plan for and quick-fixes and re-evaluation and relationships as source of conflict
I am not willing to have the state deny American citizens a civil union that confers equivalent rights on such basic matters as hospital visitation or health insurance coverage simply because the people they love are of the same sex-nor am I willing to accept a reading of the Bible that considers an obscure line in Romans to be more defining of Christianity than the Sermon on the Mount.
Some only see their health care provider when they're sick, and those with poor or no health insurance do not go at all, said Roshan Bastani, professor of public health and associate director of cancer prevention and control research at UCLA's Jonsson Comprehensive Cancer Center.