Yes, but in order to avoid coverage issues, you need to consider a few things:
1. If you and your mother live together, it would be best if your mom listed your vehicle on her policy. Otherwise, her carrier will most likely deny coverage because the vehicle is a owned by a resident relative (you). The reasoning behind this is that insurance carriers have a right to know about the risks they're insuring, which in this case would be your mom's access to a different vehicle.
2. If you two don't live together, and your mom just borrows your car occasionally, you might run into some problems, but it's not as serious. Still, your own coverage on the car will be primary (insurance almost always follows the car). So, if your mom rear-ends somebody in your car, and you have insurance on the car, your carrier will pay for the damages. Your mom's carrier would only pay if you don't have insurance, and even then, her carrier would probably come after you if you're legally required to carry insurance on the car in your state.
So, simply put, have your mom contact her carrier and advise them that she will be driving a car owned by you, either all the time or just occasionally. They can make the adjustments to her policy and she'll be covered. Keep in mind, however, that if you also carry insurance on the car, that insurance will also be primary.
Yes. The primary listed insured is also the owner of the policy. The primary insured can add or remove additional insureds as they see fit.
Providing you DO NOT live at the same address as the insured (in Massachusetts)
Not a life insurance policy....The insured party would be considered the policy owner therefore it could not be issued without their knowledge & consent.
No. You do not own the policy. You will only receive the policy proceeds after the insured person dies.
Only if he is agreeable to allowing you to purchase the policy. He would be required to sign the application as the proposed insured and you would sign as the owner if you plan to keep the policy yourself. You cannot take out an insurance policy on someone without their knowledge and there must be an insurable interest.
Individual added to a life insurance policy other than the insured named in the policy. For example, an insured father can have a dependent son and daughter added to the policy as additional insureds. In many instances, adding an additional insured to an existing policy is less expensive than purchasing a separate policy for that insured. In property and liability insurance: another person, firm, or other entity enjoying the same protection as the named insured.
The insured can never amend his insurance policy without the consent of his irrevocable beneficiary because this act would lessen or diminish what is due to the irrevocable beneficiary and thus considering that this is a diminution...consent of the IR beneficiary is necessary.
For a new driver to receive insurance in California, you will need to talk to your legal guardian. You cannot be insured yourself, but have to be insured under your guardians name.
You cannot purchase insurance on someone without their knowledge and participation. The insured has to answer the underwriting questions in person and sign the application in the presence of the insurance agent. The insured does not have to be the policy owner or payer. The owner is the only person that can make changes to the policy including changing beneficiary, address, payment method, etc.
Co-InsuredThe "Co-Insured" is another person or entity that is also covered under your insurance policy.
No, the policy is delivered to the owner and only the owner has to sign, acknowledging receipt of the policy.
If you know the identity of the insurance company or the insurance agent that sold it to the insured, you can call. However, if you are not the insured, they will want to know the reason for your call and your authority to call on the insured's behalf. If the insured has died and you have reason to believe that you were the beneficiary of the policy, ask the insurer to send you a life insurance claim form. You will have to supply information about yourself, the name of the insured, and the policy number. Fill out the claim form and return it to the insurer. It may have to investigate to determine whether you are the correct recipient of policy benefits.
The person who took out the policy is the main or policyholder. Any persons added to the policy are considered additionally insured.
The insured is the person or entity who is covered by the insurance policy. The insurer is the entity (insurance company)that pays to, or on behalf, of the insured for a covered loss. That which is covered by the policy is set forth in the insurance policy.
If the beneficiary of a life insurance policy predeceases the insured, the insured should make arrangements to name a new beneficiary. If they do not, the policy proceeds will become part of their estate if they die without naming a new beneficiary. You should consult with the insurance company.
Yes, if the insured is also the policy owner.
No. * i say Depends on your policy. Call your insurance person.
Yes, there is no bar in the insured person being beneficiary on another insurance policy.
The policy owner, usually the Primary named insured, can add or remove people and coverages from the policy they purchased as their coverage requirements change.
It depends on which company your uncle is insured with, but typically with a standard insurance company you have to live in the household to be a listed driver on the policy. This is regardless of your relationship to the primary insured. If you are not listed on the policy as I driver you are still insured to drive his vehicles as long as you have permissive use.
Only the POLICY OWNER can change the beneficiary on a life insurance policy. In most cases, the insured is also the policy owner, but it's not a general rule. The policy owner can be another person who is paying the premium (for example, a parent or guardian, spouse or other family member), or a bank, or a business. If the policy owner is not the same person as the insured, then the insured has no control over who the beneficiary is on the policy.
She will have to go through the underwriting process and then be issued separately. However you can be the owner and beneficiary of this policy while your mom is the insured.
A homeowners insurance policy will cover the interests of the named insured on the policy. It does not matter if the insured is a student or not.
The proceeds of the insurance policy are not effected as long as there is a named beneficiary. If the estate is the beneficiary than the proceeds are subject to probate and taxation.