FUNERAL COVER FROM ONLY 25 RANDS A MONTH.

FUNERAL COVER THAT PAYS OUT WITHIN 48 HOURS OF A VALID CLAIM



Here’s why having a funeral plan is so important

A FUNERAL PLANS ENSURES THAT YOUR FAMILY DOES NOT HAVE TO DEAL WITH A FINANCIAL BURDEN IN THE EVENT OF DEATH
* Funeral plan eases financial worries. …
* Gives you closure. …
* It gives you cash quickly. …
* It helps with related funeral expenses. …
* It gives you support as well as financial assistance. …
You can get ongoing financial support after the funeral.

Thinking of funerals is never pleasant , unfortunately funerals are an expensive part of life. Planning to be able to afford your own funeral, or that of your loved ones, is essential in easing financial stress during a difficult time of grief.  Having a funeral plan means you will have access to cash to pay for the costs involved, Providing you the opportunity to make arrangements without delay. This is a cost effective way to ensure cash is accessible when you need to bury a loved one.
Having a funeral plan in place is important to cushion yourself financially during unfortunate times of mourning. When a person who passes on has money to their name, it can take a while to access the money due to legal procedures involved in winding up an estate. Funeral cover helps to make the path ahead less stressful. Funerals normally need to be organised very quickly and often must be paid for immediately too. Funerals cost a lot of money. It can be hard to get money together. A memorial service can cost tens of thousands of Rands. With a funeral plan, you pay from as little as R25 per month. This helps spread the costs over time.
A FUNERAL PLANS ENSURES THAT YOUR FAMILY DOES NOT HAVE TO DEAL WITH A FINANCIAL BURDEN IN THE EVENT OF DEATH
FUNERAL COVER LIFE INSURANCE
Benefit is paid as soon as the claim has been approved. Benefit is paid as soon as the claim has been approved.
Medical exam is usually not required. Generally more affordable compared to funeral insurance.
Suited to people with health issues who struggle to get affordable life insurance or cannot get coverage at all. Some policies also cover accidents, illnesses and injuries.

How to support someone who’s grieving

When someone you care about is grieving after a loss, it can be difficult to know what to say or do. The bereaved struggle with many intense and painful emotions, including depression, anger, guilt, and profound sadness. Often, they also feel isolated and alone in their grief, since the intense pain and difficult emotions can make people uncomfortable about offering support. You may be afraid of intruding, saying the wrong thing, or making your loved one feel even worse at such a difficult time. Or maybe you think there’s little you can do to make things better. That’s understandable. But don’t let discomfort prevent you from reaching out to someone who is grieving. Now, more than ever, your loved one needs your support. You don’t need to have answers or give advice or say and do all the right things. The most important thing you can do for a grieving person is to simply be there. It’s your support and caring presence that will help your loved one cope with the pain and gradually begin to heal.
There is no set timetable for grieving. For many people, recovery after bereavement takes 18 to 24 months, but for others, the grieving process may be longer or shorter. Don’t pressure your loved one to move on or make them feel like they’ve been grieving too long. This can actually slow the healing process. There is no right or wrong way to grieve. Grief does not always unfold in orderly, predictable stages. It can be an emotional rollercoaster, with unpredictable highs, lows, and setbacks. Everyone grieves differently, so avoid telling your loved one what they “should” be feeling or doing.
Grief may involve extreme emotions and behaviors. Feelings of guilt, anger, despair, and fear are common. A grieving person may yell to the heavens, obsess about the death, lash out at loved ones, or cry for hours on end. Your loved one needs reassurance that what they feel is normal. Don’t judge them or take their grief reactions personally.

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