How to get your life insurance quote
A few months ago, I asked my doctor for my life insurance and he told me it was $1,600 per month.
The amount was for a family of four and I’d be paying $8,000 for the coverage.
“I thought that was ridiculous,” I said, “but it’s how I got started with the insurance.
It helped me get a better life insurance rate.”
I was skeptical, but I wanted to make sure my health was good, so I went to the insurance provider, but was turned away.
The agent told me the insurance company wouldn’t let me enroll because they were concerned about my mental health.
“They say you have to go through a counseling session, so you might need to see a therapist,” he said.
I called the number, and the agent told the representative I had a history of depression, and that I was on medication for anxiety and PTSD.
He said I would need to wait two weeks and then I would be approved for the insurance plan.
“That was not what I wanted,” I told him.
“We’ve been together for seven years and I’ve had this insurance for two years.”
It took me a few days to get approval.
The next day, I called my insurance provider and told him I had been approved.
The rep told me he was “looking into it,” and that he had the information from the insurance agent.
I went through all the paperwork and was told that my mental illness was “significant,” and he said that I needed to go to the mental health facility.
I was in shock.
I had just been approved for my insurance and the process took almost a month.
When I finally did get approval, I was told the insurance would only cover the $1.8 million in benefits.
I got a call from my insurance company, and they told me I could only get the money back if I would have a psychiatrist.
I didn’t have a therapist, so when I got the call, I immediately called the mental hospital.
The first time I saw a psychiatrist was a week after I got my life insurer’s approval, and I still had to take medication for PTSD.
I ended up going to the psychiatrist twice, and after the first visit, he diagnosed me with depression, anxiety, PTSD, and a psychotic disorder.
I told the psychiatrist I was going to seek treatment for PTSD, but he told us I would get the medication for the PTSD, not for depression.
“Do you want to be a martyr for me?”
“Yes,” he replied.
I thought, That’s what PTSD is.
I went home that night, sat on the couch and cried for days.
The psychiatrist diagnosed me for PTSD and said I had PTSD because of the relationship with my mother.
My mother had been diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder.
When my mother left me and was in her late 70s, I had to find a new home and my mother took care of me, and now I have PTSD.
The psychiatrist diagnosed my PTSD as a symptom of a chronic illness.
The counselor said the PTSD symptoms were caused by my mother’s PTSD.
“When you get diagnosed with PTSD, you can’t live in peace,” she told me.
“You have to seek help.”
She told me that the psychiatrist had given me medication to help with the symptoms, but that they were not enough.
“It’s hard to get help for your PTSD,” she said.
“Your doctor is telling you you have PTSD.”
After a year of counseling and the doctor’s advice, I did have my PTSD medication, and it helped me sleep better and feel better.
But when I went back to my psychiatrist, he told my therapist that I had no PTSD.
But then he told her that I wasn’t telling the truth about my PTSD because my symptoms were “severe.”
She told me to get my life policy.
I didn’t think twice.
“My life insurance will pay for the first $4,000 I get through this counseling session,” I texted the insurance rep.
“This is where you need to get the insurance.”
I went on the phone with my agent, who said I should call my insurer to make a payment, and then the counselor told me she had a therapist who could help me.
The counselor said I needed a mental health specialist.
I needed someone who was familiar with my mental state.
I called the insurance agency, and there was a call center in Manhattan that day.
The insurance agent told my insurance representative that I would receive a call the next day.
I hung up and went to get a drink, but when I returned, the counselor was there.
I tried to get her to call me back, but she said that there were people in the office.
I explained that I didn