the answer will be in your policy declarations you need to look there most do though
Yep, as long as it can be proven the child is his, it would have to be added to the policy though to take effect
Most likely, yes. Check with your insurance agent to be sure.
Yes, you can have your own auto insurance policy. If you are a minor though, you will need your legal gaurdian to countersign your application for insurance coverage.
You can opt for another policy as increase in amount of a life insurance policy is not allowed, though there is option for reduction in sum insured in few policies.
If it is allowed for road use at all you must have insurance on it. The policy you would need would be a motorcycle policy though and not car insurance.
A matured endowment is a life insurance policy where the current cash value has become equal to the face amount of the policy. The policy is mature. So, the insurance company issues the insured a check for the face amount (death benefit) even though the insured is still alive.
Anyone you give permission to is covered on your policy. Family members are certainly covered, even step children no living with you. Do not use this availability as primary insurance for them though. They should be listed on the residential parent's policy.
Any type of motor home or recreational vehicle is covered by a typical RV policy. Even travel trailers are covered by an RV insurance policy. Before you purchase your policy, though, talk to a qualified insurance agent to make sure you are adequately covered.
Yes. Though some regulations may apply.
yes but will be very expensive, some companies might not though.
Not likely. Never heard of someones garden being covered under a homeowners insurance policy but. To be sure though you might want to review your policy schedule of coverages or ask your Insurance Agent.
A Dual life insurance policy covers two people, though independently. It is effectively like having two single policies where cover will pay benefits on the death of both insured.
In any life insurance policy, though there is provision for appointment of nominee, on maturity the proceeds will be payable to the policy holder if he/she is alive. By this way, the owner of the policy and the beneficiary is the same person.
If she's still the beneficiary, yes. The life insurance policy is completely separate from the will.
The traditional way is to ask them. Be aware though thattenant property is covered by a tenants policy, Not by the property owners policy.
They usually can't cancel a policy due to credit. The rates can go WAY up though!
It's Spanish for "What is your father?", though it usually means "What does your father do for a living?"
Generally yes, but you have to check your policy for specific limitations. Watch out though. In California at least, if a driver is not specifically listed on the insurance policy, the coverage drops to state minimums (15/30/5 in CA).
Yes. Check the definition though in your policy.
Look though their papers to see if there is a policy. Or if you think they did and know the provider, write to them.
Yes, they can add you as an "additional insured" on the policy. It could possible make his insurance rates go up though as it will then be considering your age and driving history.
If you don't have the policy number, go to the insurance Company branch office or surf the net by the name, location etc. Though it's a tiresome job, you may ultimately get your policy number.
If you are required to carry homeowners insurance by, say, the bank through which you have your loan, you can switch to another provider for insurance at any time (there are a few forms you would need to fill out, but your new agent would be able to help you with that). You wouldn't be able to switch to another kind of insurance, though. The new policy would need to be a homeowners policy.
Are you asking if the insurance can kick off a bad driver? Or are you asking if you can have the insurance policy dropped on a person? For the first one, I think if they really wanted to, they could drop you. But my guess is the company would just charge the bad driver horrible rates... And for the second question yes, you defiently can have someone removed from the policy. (i guess it does depend on policy though)