Dog Insurance is a necessary way to protect your finances against the unexpected veterinarian bills that may arise due to your pet’s injury or illness.
As you’ll see, much of the insurance terminology that applies to “human” health insurance also happens to apply to pet health insurance.
If your goal is to protect against a surprise medical bill for your dog or cat, you are definitely doing the right thing by purchasing a pet insurance plan, often for pennies a day.
Taking the few minutes to read this special report will equip you with the knowledge you need to make an informed decision.
One advantage of dog insurance is that you are protected from many unexpected veterinary expenses for a typically low monthly premium ranging from $10 to $40 per month.
Another advantage of pet insurance is that it is a sensible way for many people to take care of the costs associated with pet health care, particularly those whose pets are older or have chronic or genetic conditions. Most pet insurance policies require a deductible. Costs are skyrocketing in pet healthcare mainly due to more sophisticated technology and treatment. Pet insurance plans usually offer fixed premiums and deductibles for full or partial coverage.
When an emergency illness or injury hits, it is often too late to purchase a pet health insurance plan, so taking the necessary steps to purchase your plan before disaster strikes is a solid and well thought out idea.
There are some “disadvantages” to dog insurance, but they’re not that big. Usually preventive care such, as vaccinations and flea and tick control are not covered.
If your pet is in good health, you may not need to incur the expense of pet insurance. (Most plans cover injuries due to accident as well as illness)
Depending on your pet’s health and whether it is accident prone or not, some people find that it’s more cost effective to pay for veterinarian care out of pocket rather than purchasing pet insurance.