How much does the Zoll Life Vest Defibrillator cost without insurance?

According to reports, the monthly rental fee of a LifeVest is $3,300, but some representatives said that the cost varies depending on insurance providers. The device is covered by most health plans in the United States.

The LifeVest wearable defibrillator is the first and only wearable defibrillator for patients at high risk of sudden cardiac arrest (SCA).

According to Zoll, the LifeVest wearable defibrillator is worn by patients at risk for sudden cardiac arrest (SCA), providing protection during their changing condition and while permanent SCA risk has not been established, it allows a patient’s physician time to evaluate their long-term arrhythmic risk and make appropriate plans.

The LifeVest is lightweight and easy to wear, allowing patients to return to their activities of daily living, while having the peace of mind that they are protected from SCA. It continuously monitors the patient’s heart and, if a life-threatening heart rhythm is detected, the device delivers a treatment shock to restore normal heart rhythm.

The product is also used for a wide range of patient conditions or situations, including following a heart attack, before or after bypass surgery or stent placement, as well as for those with cardiomyopathy or congestive heart failure that places them at particular risk. See LifeVest Insurance Coverage here.

For more LifeVest information, please visit <> or email

For LifeVest customer support, technical support, or medical orders, you may call 800.543.3267

To get the latest news and updates, just visit Zoll-News page.

Check out heart health tips from a top cardiologist at WebMD.

In the news, the defibrillator vest saves a man from death 3 times! Regis Magyar "died" four times this year.

That is his heart went into fibrillation and stopped working — once while in the hospital, twice while at home and once as he was about to have dinner at the Kiwi Tennis Club. The only barrier between life and death in the last three incidents, Magyar is convinced, was a lightweight wearable defibrillator called the LifeVest. Read more at USA Today.

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