Cheap Travel Insurance For People With Anorexia


With anorexia you really should take travel insurance out when you go on holiday or travel abroad just in case you fall ill and need medical treatment as the NHS will not provide treatment whilst you are on holiday. The cost of receiving medical treatment outside the UK can be very expensive and the travel insurance will repay most of these costs provided you took it out before you left for your holiday.

In addition if you need assistance to get home, like an ambulance or medical staff to accompany you, then the travel insurance will pay for the costs associated with repatriation too.

For those with pre-existing medical conditions travel insurance can be expensive unless you shop around (this link might help you find cheap travel insurance for people with anorexia).

Travellers with anorexia have in the past paid significantly more for their travel insurance as those with anorexia, like many other sufferers of a pre-existing condition have had their premiums raised. The travel insurance companies consider those that are under the treatment of a doctor, even on a routine basis, may be more likely to claim and hence cause them to have to pay out.

Additional rating factors which effect travel insurance are connected conditions and whether this condition has caused you to cut short or cancel a holiday in the past.

Anorexia and travel insurance

Anorexia refers to eating conditions.
  • Anorexia (symptom), the symptom of poor appetite whatever the cause
  • Anorexia nervosa, an eating disorder of excessive weight loss and usually undue concern about body shape
  • Anorexia mirabilis, teenagers (usually girls) who would starve themselves, sometimes to the death, for the sake of piety and self-consciousness.
All of these factors will be taken into account when you apply for travel insurance with anorexia.

In addition, those that are waiting for a diagnosis or additional tests face the highest premiums as what insurers’ hate most of all is uncertainty, especially around the possible risk of falling ill abroad with a condition that isn’t yet well controlled.