This depends on the individual insurance. I would call your spouse's insurance. I wouldn't say anything about why you lost your COBRA unless they ask especially if you are well now and expect to stay that way. In other words, you don't have a chronic condition. The less you say to health questions, the greater your chance for coverage. Please don't be deceitful, but don't think you're being dishonest by not offering information. The insurance company will ask the information necessary to ensure they will make a profit from the deal if they can insure you. Good luck.
Also, if you can't be picked up by a spouse's insurance, some states (such as Tennessee) offer insurance to the uninsurable. While this may not be the best insurance, it is definitely better than none.
You should be able to. Typically, on a company sponsored policy there is an "open enrollment" period to start, end or change benefits. Most companies allow employees to make changes for "major life events" which generally include births, deaths, marriage, divorce or change in spousal benefits.
Probably. It would be a "qualifying event" and therefore you shouldn't have to wait for open enrollment.
They can if the spouse has insurance offered at their place of employment.
Yes, You can still get auto Insurance on your own.. It is common for people to exclude an unlicensed spouse from from coverage on their Auto insurance Policy. This way you don't get penalized for your spouses driving record.
You should check with your insurance agent how you should carry the insurance on a car not financed in your name. Each of the 50 states in the United States has its own insurance regulations. Each state requires its agents to know the insurance regulations.
That would not be a very nice thing to do, what you should do is write to your spouse and the insurance company, point out that you are now separated and indicating that you will no longer be paying for your spouses insurance after a fixed date in the future. This informs the insurance company of your intentions and allows your ex spouse to arrange their own health insurance.
Yes, a spouse can cash out their own life insurance policy in most cases. There may be some restrictions within the initial policy so this is an individual case basis.
If both spouses own a home, then any real estate agent who is doing his or her job will not list a home without both spouses signing the listing agreement. Likewise, if both spouses own a home, then both spouses must sign a contract to sell the house.
it's your house. it's your house.
Any owner of real property must sign a deed in order to transfer title to a new owner. If both spouses own it then both spouses must convey it.
Yes, unless you are being provided health insurance by your employer in which case they determine what you are allowed to have because it is based on a company package that they purchased in whole. You are now the master of your own health insurance thanks to Obama Care
I think if a wife loses her health insurance, she should not have to force her husband to add her to his policy, the husband should have added her from the beginning, cost or no cost.
Progressive is an insurance company which sells its own brand of insurance. The best place to obtain this insurance would be the company's own website.
insurance on a home you own and rent out
Yes, it makes no difference. You will need your own insurance.
Their own insurance would cover it if they had collision insurance.
No, He is of legal age and is responsble for his own finances and insurance.
You will need a Pet Insurance if you own a dog. You don't need a house insurance while owning a dog.
It sorta makes sense that you would own a car. If you do not own a car why would you want liability insurance?
Title to real property is transferred to a new owner by a written document called a deed. Title insurance cannot be transferred to a new owner. Each owner must purchase their own title insurance.
No, Tom & Erica are happily married to their own spouses!
No, you don't have to put your son on your insurance, but he will have to get insurance of his own.
if you do not own a car you do not have to have insurance the insurance is tied to the registration when you register plates for a car and that is how the state keep track of you for insurance purposes I live in Ohio