LIFE INSURANCE

Buying a life insurance policy often seems to be a daunting and unnecessary task, but none of the statements should be true. Buying life insurance can be easy if you get the right tools and the need for life insurance is a matter of financial responsibility.

Before you dive into the buying process, you need to know what kind of insurance you need. There are two types of life insurance, a limited (temporary) life insurance and a permanent life insurance (as a universal or universal insurance). Both types of policy offer the policyholder or his beneficiary financial benefits to protect against death or life-altering accidents. The type of insurance you buy depends on the insured’s needs and the purpose for which you are seeking life insurance.

To better understand which type is best for you, consider the two types of insurance and their offerings:

LIFE Insurance

Runtime insurance is often the simplest and cheapest type of insurance. The term is an excellent source of additional insurance, especially in the years of working life. Buying a term insurance is affordability and renewal.

Temporary insurance can be purchased at a relatively low cost and is granted for a certain period of time (referred to as the “relevant term”). This type of insurance is paid, dollar for dollar, for the owner there is neither capital nor present value. At the time of death, the insurance pays the beneficiary (the person appointed by the policyholder) the cash benefits. Cash is often used to cover debts such as mortgages, loans, funerals, and university fees for relatives.

The duration of the insurance is determined depending on your needs. You can configure it for a year with an extendable runtime. The downside is that you have to prove insurability every year and generally increase the cost of buying the insurance. If the policy has reached the due date, you can extend the insurance at a higher cost.

ENTIRE LIFE INSURANCE or permanent insurance

Whole life insurance or long-term insurance carries a lower initial investment compared to the cost of life insurance. Policies are maintained over a longer period of time and often paid for with death as long as payments are made and up to date.