Claims for Cancer
One of a pet parent's greatest fears is the C-word – cancer. It can strike at any age and in many forms and always shocks you to hear it. Worst still, certain breeds such as Labrador Retrievers and Golden Retrievers are more prone to it than others.
Fortunately cancer is not the death sentence it was a decade ago. Many pets respond well to the same treatments that people do: chemotherapy, radiation, and tumor excision. But this care can be costly.
Pet insurance helps you face the treatment choices that have to be made and deal with the costs involved and to do the right thing, whatever that might be.
See how other pet parents have been glad they chose Embrace Pet Insurance coverage to help their pets face cancer head on.
|$15,935 ||Retriever with Soft-tissue Sarcoma |
McKenzie got ten more quality months thanks to chemotherapy and acupuncture.
|$13,516 ||Acute Lymphoblastic Leukemia |
Scooby gets chemotherapy to manage his Leukemia.
|$7,981 ||B-cell Neoplasm |
Maggie's owner noticed a small mass near Maggie's rectum that her veterinarian soon diagnosed as B-Cell neoplasm.
|$4,279 ||Lymphadenopathy |
Molly, a Miniature Schnauzer, has rare metabolic disorder.
|$3,739 ||Oral mast cell tumor |
Cadence the Pug undergoes surgery and radiation for tumor.
|$3,635 ||Splenic tumor |
An ultrasound finds a mass on Zuzu's spleen.
|$2,988 ||Cat with Basal Cell Carcinoma |
Remy's diagnosis with a basal cell carcinoma necessitated the removal of two of his toes.
|$968 ||Mast cell tumor |
Months after adoption, poor Juno developed multiple health concerns including seizures, skin lumps, masses and heartworm disease.
|$820 ||Unknown Adrenal Mass |
An ultrasound uncovered Sugar has an adrenal mass, but it was uncertain whether it was benign or malignant.