As we move into the second month of 2020, there are so many things to consider when thinking about your insurance.
We're going to take a moment and direct you back to some of our most important and most informative posts throughout the past couple of years.
It’s that time of year again…time when the kids are going back to school. And time when many young drivers will be out on the road, driving to class or extra-curricular activities. Perhaps even an after-school job.
As adults, we’re used to road rules and know where everything is in our vehicles should we need to access them quickly. But our teenage and young-adult children aren’t. So, we’ve compiled a short list of things to do and check to provide a safe and confident environment for inexperienced drivers.
If you call for a home, mobile home, or flood policy or to add comprehensive and/or collision insurance to your auto policy and are told no because the company is under binding restrictions, it may confuse or even irritate you.
What in the world are binding restrictions and why do insurance companies implement them?
Earlier this year we did a post on Three Things young people should take care of to help life in the ‘real’ world be less stressful. Today we’re discussing why it is important to list your teenage driver on your auto policy as soon as they get a permit.
Most states require liability insurance on automobiles and other vehicles registered for highway or “on road” use. Financial institutions usually require Comprehensive and Collision insurance to protect their interest in a vehicle. These three coverages are what many consider “full coverage.” However, in the insurance industry, “full coverage” means a whole lot more.
In this post we’ll discuss what “full coverage” auto insurance entails.
The lure of the open road, wind in your hair and on your face. Your view unimpeded by glass and metal, body unencumbered by safety belts. The option of huge savings on gasoline, oil, tires and upkeep.
These are a few reasons why people choose to purchase a motorcycle.
We keep seeing commercials about how you can turn your personal automobile into a part-time career as a Lyft or Uber driver. Sounds great, doesn’t it?
Everyone likes the idea of making a few extra bucks on their “off” time, but here are some Insurance Facts you need to know before you decide to venture into this type of business.
Over the last couple of weeks, we’ve delved into reasons why you need to maintain insurance coverage on your recreational vehicles. We’ve covered boats and RV/Campers. Today we’ll talk about ATV’s.
As with other recreational vehicles, if your all-terrain vehicle (ATV) is financed, chances are your bank or financial institute will require coverage until the loan is paid off.
However, most people are quick to cancel that insurance as soon as the loan is paid off.
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