It's usually a bad thing to show information in the conjoint questions that could affect ratings or choices and then to ignore it during utility estimation. It leads to unexplained variance that could have been explained.
Regarding dealing with conjoint attributes where the levels are very strong drivers of price differences (package sizes, package types, etc.), ACBC offers "Summed Pricing", CBC offers "Conditional Pricing", and CVA offers...well, nothing.
But, you can "trick" CVA into doing Conditional Pricing just like CBC does...if you format/program the questions yourself to account for the price lookup table...then keep track of that lookup table for the purposes of conducting market simulations. This can get a bit tricky for new conjoint analysts, so you might want to hire a consultant with experience to assist you.
Additionally, you could use a CVA design and implement summed pricing, then code the design matrix for the continuous price variable, estimate utilities using HB-Reg, and build your own simulator in Excel. This is a bit tricky and again an experienced analyst could be retained to help you through the details or do the work for you.