Reading the latest news on Greece imposing fines on the non-vaccinated:
"It's not a punishment," Greek Prime Minister Kyriakos Mitsotakis told his cabinet in a televised meeting. "I would say it is the price for health. It is also an act of justice for the vaccinated. It's not right that they are deprived of health care services because others stubbornly refuse to do the obvious."
I'm reminded that in countries with private healthcare insurance, meaning in the USA at least, it's common to read exclusions from "high-risk activities and extreme sports" in health-insurance coverage, e.g. (this example is actually from Hong-Kong--chosen for the brevity of the text):
Generally speaking, high-risk activities and extreme sports are excluded from standard medical insurance plans and you may have to get sport-specific insurance.
But similar ones can be found e.g. even in Canada.
So, I'm interested to know if being non-vaccinated (for something, not necessarily Covid) has been considered a high-risk action that the insured has taken, so if e.g. the insured can be denied insurance coverage (under "standard" polices) if they get a disease for which vaccines were available but were not taken. I'm interested in answers that cover any kind of healthcare system, (national) "single payer" or not, i.e. those with competing/commercial private insurers.
Note that in difference to uniform fines on the non-vaccinated, what I'm asking about here is the non-vaccinated insured being asked to foot the bill for their treatment, in case they do get sick.
Actually, it didn't take me long to find one example like this, again with respect to Covid (Singapore)
Those who are "unvaccinated by choice" will have to start paying for their own COVID-19 treatment starting Dec. 8, the Ministry of Health announced on Monday, citing the strain they are putting on the nation's health care system.
Are there other examples like this, particularly with non-Covid vaccines/diseases (and in other countries)?