Worried about Coma?

We can help

We can help

Don’t risk losing your Paycheck, Housing, and Livelihood. Critical illness insurance pays a lump-sum, cash benefit directly to you upon diagnosis of a covered condition like Hearing Loss. Get a $25,000 Benefit for $20/mo. Use the money to help replace income.

How Critical Care Insurance Works

  1. You learn you have a covered illness or condition, like Coma
  2. Submit your claim.
  3. You receive a cash benefit.

Critical Insurance designed for you

  • Instant decision — no medical exams or labs — for benefit amounts from $5,000 to $75,000
  • Full underwriting for benefit amounts from $75,001 to $500,000
  • Additional payments if diagnosed with another illness after six months
  • Guaranteed renewable for life
  • Purchase more options for an additional cost, such as a return of your premium or an automatic increase to your benefit amount

Let HealthQuoteHero save you time, money, and be your trusted source of health insurance information.

  1. You learn you have a covered illness or condition, like Coma
  2. Submit your claim.
  3. You receive a cash benefit.

Critical Insurance designed for you

  • Instant decision — no medical exams or labs — for benefit amounts from $5,000 to $75,000
  • Full underwriting for benefit amounts from $75,001 to $500,000
  • Additional payments if diagnosed with another illness after six months
  • Guaranteed renewable for life
  • Purchase more options for an additional cost, such as a return of your premium or an automatic increase to your benefit amount

Let HealthQuoteHero save you time, money, and be your trusted source of
health insurance information.

Coma

A person who is unconscious is not aware of what is going on around him or her. He or she may not be able to make purposeful movements.

A person may become unconscious from an injury or a health condition.

  • Fainting or a seizure disorder (epilepsy) may cause unconsciousness that is usually brief.
  • Heart problems, such as stroke, heart attack, or changes in heart rate or rhythm (arrhythmia), can block blood and oxygen to the brain and cause unconsciousness.
  • Lack of adequate oxygen, such as when there is too much carbon monoxide in the air a person breathes, can cause a gradual unconsciousness.
  • Head injuries can “knock out” a person, making him or her unconscious.
  • Any event that leads to being in a coma, which is a deep, prolonged state of unconsciousness. Diabetic coma, caused by very high or very low blood sugar, is one type of coma.
  • Heavy alcohol or drug use or problems caused by quitting their use (withdrawal) can cause the body to go into a state of shock that may cause unconsciousness. Heatstroke, an injury, or a traumatic event can also cause shock and unconsciousness.