What would you like to do?
I am looking for the phone number for colonial county mutual - the policy# 78g103794 Can you help?
9 people found this useful
Was this answer useful?
Thanks for the feedback!
As of June 2007, no such data base exists.
Claims history and driving record are the most important things in determining a renewel.
No, the reason is that there could have been an accident or any other situation. An auto insurance policy must be in force it cannot be back dated.
If you take it to your insurance company they should be able to locate the policy number be reading the letters. My son was involved in an accident with someone who did not …speak English. The police gathered the man's information and my son assumed that the name of his insurance company would be on the police report. It was not and our insurance company (Liberty Mutual) said they could not determine the name of the other driver's insurance company by the policy #. Does anyone know what company issues auto insurance with the prefix APV in the policy number? i believe APV is travelers
A policy number will be specific to one insurance company. However, it will not be recognizable to just anyone looking at it.
Often times, initials identifying policy type will be embedded in the policy number. For example, WC2000-340-59033-05 indicates a Workers Compensation policy activated in 200…5. These clues will at least give you a direction in terms of who to go to next for help. L = Life, PAP = Personal auto, PUM = Personal Umbrella. Then contact an agent of that profession, especially one that the policyholder (if not you) may have done business with and see if they recognize the policy number. The initials are not always indicative of policy type, it could indicate part of the insurer's name. Also, if you are not the policyholder, be aware of any privacy laws that might apply. Only use these hints if it is an emergency or if you have a right to the policyholder's information.
I'm sorry but you probably can't. Insurance company policy numbers are not standardized nor are they proprietary. This results in the fact that companies can use whatever …they want for their own interior uses. Many companies use the same or similar prefixes such as PA which represents Personal Auto, CA for Commercial Auto, HO for Homeowners, and some use State abbreviations to start policy numbers in different states. Whatever works for them and their computer systems is what they use, so it is very hard to tell with just a policy number. Some companies use numbers only.
You can call the insurance company and provide your policy number, and they can provide any details on your policy, or send a duplicate policy if the original was lost.
Property and Casualty Insurance Company of Hartford - It's a policy from The Hartford
Usually not. While some insurance companies use certain policy numbers to tell someone within the company what type of policy it is, you usually cannot tell what company it is… based only on the policy number. For instance, a large number of insurance companies use "PA" as the starting of a policy number sequence for auto insurance. The reason for PA is that it tells company people this is a "Personal Auto" policy. But with many companies using the same prefix it would not tell you which company it is because the rest of the policy number is just a combination of numbers and letters to show different individual policies.
The pre-fix or any other part of a policy number will not tell you what insurance company writes the auto policy. To my knowledge their is no regulations, requirements, or law…s about what should make up a policy number. For this reason companies use whatever they wish to make up the numbers. Generally it is whatever fits in their system and what they have always used. For instance, many companies use PA for personal auto policies, HO or HM for homeowners policies, etc.
It is virtually impossible to determine one company from another based on prefixes or suffixes of their policy numbers. Policy numbers are not standardized in any manner. Comp…anies can use whatever policy numbers they wish and whichever sequence works within their operating systems. Different companies write different lines of business. Several auto companies use PA to start their policies that are "Personal Auto" policies and HO for "Homeowners" policies. Others just use numbers that don't mean anything. Some combination of numbers and letters may tell their people what kind of policy it is and what year it was issued. Some things tell the company how many times the policy was renewed such as SSA1134524-3 being renewed three times. Others just use completely random numbers that mean nothing in particular but differentiate one policy from another. One policy number may represent all the accounts of one policyholder whether they are auto, home, etc. I hope you understand that the numbers mean nothing to anyone except for that insurance company. Blue Cross used to use a person's social security number as their policy number, until it got to be bad business to publish peoples social secrutiy numbers. Then they changed to random numbers.
Probably lots of insurance companies use FL to start policy numbers in Florida. Doesn't it make sense. Insurance companies can use whatever they like to make up their policy n…umbers. Some companies may use the same prefixes or suffixes as other companies do. FL starting a policy number from Florida may include all Assigned Risk policies which may be assigned to all insurance companies doing business in Florida. It is impossible to tell the company by the Prefix. Many use PA to start all their Personal Auto Policies for instance. CA starts many companies Commercial Auto Policies. You see the way it works.
Who knows. Policy numbers are not standardized and therefore companies use whatever they want to use.
Many companies use these prefixes. Policy numbers are not standardized and companies use whatever fits their system. PA stands for Personal Auto and CA stands for Commerci…al Auto.
Talk with your auto insurance agent if you don't know how to read your insurance policy.
Policy numbers or prefixes are not standardized between companies and therefore they can use whatever fits their computer systems. Many use numbers only.