Cervical cancer travel insurance
If you have cervical cancer or are in remission from cervical cancer and are planning a trip abroad, you need to start thinking about a cervical cancer travel insurance policy which will cover you while you’re away.
AllClear have covered over 1300 different medical conditions including cervical cancer and many other types of cancer.
When you come to get a quote you’ll be asked questions about your medical conditions. This will be where you’ll declare your cancer and below is a list of the cancers we’re able to offer cover for:
The key benefits you can get
- Medical expenses covered up to £15,000,000.
- Cancellation and Curtailment covered up to £5,000.
- Personal Belongings covered up to £3,000.
- Any age. Any medical condition. Any destination.
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Ensure you’re fit to travel
It’s important you check with your doctor or oncologist that you are fit to travel. If you travel against the advice of your doctor, any claims may be invalidated.
Important information about cervical cancer travel insurance
What if you’re in remission from cervical cancer?
If you’re in remission it’s still important that you declare this as part of your policy. This is to ensure you’re fully covered should you need medical treatment while abroad.
What if your condition is terminal?
We are still able to cover terminal conditions. These are looked at on a case by case basis and if your condition is terminal, please call 01708 339029.
If you’re waiting for a diagnosis, unfortunately, we will not be able to offer cover during this time.
This is because we cannot cover undiagnosed conditions. Once you have been diagnosed fully, in most cases we will then be able to offer a quote.
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Travelling with cervical cancer
Whether you’ve just been diagnosed with cervical cancer, have just finished treatment or are in remission, AllClear is able to offer cervical cancer travel insurance at any stage. We’ve put together some cervical cancer travel tips to help you plan your trip and enjoy it while you’re away. Read more for our top tips on travelling with cervical cancer.
Speak to your doctor
- Before planning a trip, speak to your doctor or oncologist to ensure they declare you fit to travel. They will also be able to help with any medication you may need and extra supplies in case of any delays while you’re away.
- If you’re travelling within Europe, always travel with your European Health Insurance Card (EHIC), which you can get for free through the NHS website. This will entitle you to free or low cost treatment that a national of the country you are in would receive. It’s not an alternative to travel insurance though and would not cover you if you needed to be repatriated in an emergency.
- If you are taking certain painkillers, ensure you are allowed to bring them into the country you plan on travelling to. Speak to your doctor about this if you’re concerned.
- Flying shouldn’t be an issue if your doctor has declared you fit to travel, however, for your own comfort there may be a few things you want to think about before you fly.
- Priority boarding is a good idea to avoid the crowds when boarding the plane. You may also choose to book an aisle seat for extra space and comfort.
- Be sure to ask for assistance at the airport if you feel the journey might leave you tired. By asking for help, you’ll be able to take full advantage of the airport’s porters who can carry your luggage and drive you to the gate.
Choosing your destination
- When choosing a destination to visit, it’s important to think about the journey itself and how far you may have to travel. Travelling long haul can be exhausting for those without medical conditions so it’s important to consider this carefully. There are some gorgeous locations just a few hours away so don’t rule these out!
Relax and enjoy!
- Being organised and more prepared before you travel can mean a stress free holiday enabling you to fully enjoy your time away.
- Avoid tap water while you’re abroad as there’s a risk this could make you poorly. Have a bottle of water with you throughout the day to ensure you’re fully hydrated, especially if you’re visiting a warmer country.
- If you’ve recently had chemotherapy or radiotherapy, you may be more sensitive to climate change. Make sure you take extra care in the sun! You might want to use an SPF of 30+ and avoid the sun throughout its hottest period between 11am and 3pm.
If you’re ready to quote, click the quote now button below.