A landlord in one recently concluded lawsuit likely thought for some time that he was flat-out having a nightmare.
When denied insurance claims are reported in news cycles, they common center on claims stemming from environmental disasters and powerful storms where insurers dispute whether damage was created by flooding or high winds in an attempt to avoid paying a claim.
There are several prominent takeaways from an in-depth and reflective media article written earlier this year on the topic of earthquakes in Oklahoma.
Many of the problems faced by insured policyholders when they seek to collect on a bona-fide claim are similarly suffered by hospitals and other care providers on a more writ-large basis.
The above-posed headline query in today's blog post spells a core -- as well as deeply frightening -- concern for many long-term care policyholders in Oklahoma and across the country.
Following are the material details of an insurance dispute that should resonate in uppercase with any individual or family having a bona-fide claim for damages under an insurance policy.
Anyone who has ever worked in politics knows that for every issue there is a lobbying group, perhaps two – one pro, one con. If you happen to be a lover of all things snake, you might find your voice with the United States Association of Reptile Keepers.
Denied insurance claims happen. There would be no need for insurance lawyers to defend the rights of those who are owed coverage if it weren't for the fact that some insurance providers act in bad faith in some cases.
In a recent post, we shared some basics about appealing a health insurance claim denial. We covered some of the common reasons why a health insurance provider might deny a claim. If you have been told, for example, that a treatment isn't covered because it isn't medically necessary but your doctor will argue it is, then you may have a valid reason to appeal.
As many debates as there are regarding health care in the U.S. right now, just about everyone can agree on one health insurance matter. When your insurance company denies to cover a claim that you know should be covered, it can feel like a punch in the gut.