Life Insurance Made Simple 2020

Life Insurance Made Simple 2020

The world of life insurance is often riddled with terms and conditions so complicated to understand that it's, often pretty daunting. 

I'm, going to talk about the four basic types of life insurance you should know and get.

There are two broad categories when it comes to insurance payouts, the first is expense reimbursements. This means that the maximum any insurer can payout would be the expense that is incurred by you, and this is the first type of insurance that everyone should have.

The main type of insurance that falls under this category is what we call medical or hospitalization insurance in terms of priority. The first dollar for all budgets should go to purchasing the best medical insurance.

You can get it. Medical insurance covers. Expenses occur whenever you are hospitalized due to any illness or injury. It is often a no-brainer when you're young because the cost is very low and usually your health is very good.

So you should just get the best plan that you can afford. Whether it covers for private or government hospitals, and usually the coverage will be adjusted as you age, as often plans like Greece will increase in price as you age and in most cases when most people approach retirement.

If their redundant plan is not designed correctly. What will usually happen is that they have to downgrade the plan. This would usually limit the options as to the power of the hospital. You can go to receive treatment, but honestly, having one is better than having none and downgrading can really yield.

You significant savings up to 50. In some cases, there is a second type of insurance payout category and usually, I call them event trigger insurance, an event trigger insurance, basically pays out upon diagnosis of the events, and there are three types of rock categories for events.

The first is death: if you are the sole brat winner for your family, usually you would be concerned whenever there is premature death. If you have your spouse and your children, depending on you or income every single month, premature death will cause substantial and problematic cash flow for your family and death.

Insurance is meant to cover that worry. As a rule of thumb, you should have at least 10 times your annual income for a premature level. You are working. How it works is pretty straightforward upon death, the insurer will pay the money to your estate, which will be administered according to your will.

If you do not have the will, it will depend on the country's legal system to determine the distribution of your estate. Additionally, there are also options for their visions to cover for the whole life. It does have it uses in terms of inheritance planning.

Unlike hard assets like equities properties and sometimes commodities, insurance planning is a very efficient tool in order for you to distribute cash directly to your beneficiaries upon death because in most cases, beneficiaries usually do not know how to liquidate the assets over a lifetime.

And if done correctly, there is little or no downtime when it comes to insurance payouts, unlike hard assets which sometimes might take years involved for them to be disputed. The second event trigger is a disability.

Another main problem is what, if you do not die, planning for disability is one thing that most people should be planning for upon getting this ability. Two things will usually happen. First, you'll, be unable to work, and second, the expenses as a whole.

Will usually increases due to the increased cost of treating that disability if you are the sole breadwinner and feel the main person contributing to the income of the family, disability insurance should be purchased with death in most countries.

These two are usually bundled together. As a rule of thumb, you should also get 10 times your annual income when it comes to disability insurance. The third event trigger is a critical illness. Another scenario that will cause dire problems in financial planning is a diagnosis of a critical illness.

These might be things such as stroke, coma, and cancer. Similarly to a disability, the critical illness will really drain the person's, financial standing, and in cases where you are a sole breadwinner that will also really affect your family as a whole.

In most cases I've seen if a person is diagnosed with a critical illness, it would be pretty hard for them to continue to work and in most cases, most of them had to focus on recuperation for at least one year.

Things such as cancer would usually attract treatments that really drain the health of the person, and I've seen it firsthand many times it's, usually not realistic. To expect people to continue to work when they are diagnosed with a critical illness.

Most of the time, the treatments are pretty brutal to the person's body and usually require a very long recuperation type as such as a good rule of thumb. Critical illness coverage should be extended up to five years of a person's annual income.

In addition, there are insurance policies today which also do payout for early-stage illness and it's, something I often recommend provided that it fits your budget. Another broad category of insurance, which I get pretty often is accidental and general insurance.

The common question I get is: should I get accidental insurance? I would often answer yes, provided you have already gotten the four items above the terms when it comes to accidental insurers, usually come with the terms accidental by nature, meaning, unlike insurance such as death and disability.

They will be harder to play, meaning claims such as death and disability due to illness will not be covered by this insurance. So bear that in mind for general insurance, such as mortgage insurance, as well as car insurance.

They're compulsory for you to get anyway, as it is often illegal for you to drive a car in your country without insurance, so remember in terms of priority, get life insurance first, optional, general insurance.

Later another often question I get is: can I choose to not get it? The short answer is yes, of course, do I recommend it? The answer is hell. No, the common objection which I usually get. I simply do not want to pay a premium for a benefit that I might not get look.

I totally get it. I really do, statistically speaking, the likelihood of such events happening is very, very low. In fact, there is a higher chance that you will reach retirement way before any of those events will be triggered.

However, here's, the thing you cannot guarantee that the events will not occur even if there's, a 0.5 percent chance of happening. If it does happen, there will be a cost, and the repercussion of the course is that it will derail you and your family in terms of financial standing, and this is often what we call a black swan event.

Honestly, we never expect such things to happen, but guess what they do really. The main problem is really about cost. So here's, a good rule of thumb to follow for all the above guidelines, which I've mentioned: try not to pay more than 10 to 20 percent of your annual income.

Obviously, 10 to 20 percent of your annual income is more than enough to get adequate coverage, and usually, in most cases, the insurance quotations which are derived usually hits a maximum of 10 percent, especially if you're between the ages of 0 to 40.

. It might increase if you're above 40, as your insurance charges go higher beyond the age, and often you will only go beyond 10. If you have a medical condition and your insurance charges increase not to mention, if you're a smoker, your insurance charges will increase as well.

In most cases, people have money, people do have the ability to earn the money, and if they have their back against the wall, the problem is the body might not cooperate as much as most people often think that their health is in good order, even if they eat well and they work out.

The truth is in most cases it really comes down to luck in life happens. I've seen enough in the last 10 years being young healthy and that you work out is just a very terrible excuse to delay that conversation, and that decision remember.

The only industries that give you money in times of death, disability, and critical illness is the insurer, not your accountant, not your lawyer, and definitely not your doctor. If you do not have one, I would highly recommend that you find a very good insurance specialist to get all the other things done.

Well, I've honestly, not met a single person who has done it himself where the insurance structure was done very efficiently, and I've honestly not met a person who understood the breadth and the debt when it comes to insurance planning.

As compared to a practitioner just like how you should not be doing your own wills, if you're, not a lawyer or medically treat yourself, because you are not a doctor, a good insurance specialist will be able to recommend you the best structure in The most efficient manner for you that will best fit your financial circumstances and conditions, and, as always, when I repeat in this channel rule of thumbs are just rule of thumbs.

They are not law. Circumstance does come into play when it comes to financial planning, so just use them as guidelines that are it for today. 

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