Between work, life, relationship, and school stress I had enough maladies real or imagined to keep me going to various healers, medical or otherwise.
In the Washington Post, Jonnelle Marte writes about our money worries in our 30s, and some goals to try reaching.
Sergio Branco, a 33-year-old father of three, discovered that he had leukemia just before he was fired from his job. Thankfully, he could treat his cancer by extending his health insurance coverage through COBRA, which would cost him $518.26 per month. His wife sent in a check for $518. Without notifying the family that they still owed 26 cents, Sergio Branco’s health insurance was terminated. Although the Broncos were still ahead of their payment deadline, they were told they could no longer make any payments. The contacted a lawyer. The Department of Labor had to get involved. The amount of effort it took for a man dying of cancer to maintain his health insurance policy was absurd.