Not typically. The insurance is typically in the name of the person to whom the car is registered and this is not always the name shown on the title.
You can pay for insurance on an auto that is not yours...but the policy must be the titleholder's policy.
kids play with their nipples if they want them hard when you get older.
A teen in Rhode Island should get their own auto insurance policy when they get a car in their name.
yes, the insurance policy is different from the car title (title is government, insurance is business) in most states, if you live together, you are both required to be insured on the car.
Your husband must be on your policy to be covered. In some States you have to ad your spouse to the policy regardless if they will drive your vehicle or not.
Answer 1: yes, my sister is borrowing my car and she her own insurance on it.Answer 2: You can always get insurance as an additional driver on another person's car insurance policy. Isn't that how children in the house are added to their parent's car insurance policy?
generally,a personal vehicle is regitered (tagged) in the name of the owner shown on the vehicle's title. if her name is on the title,you can supply the funds to register but it will be in HER name. (same goes for insurance,policy will be in named owner shown on title.) a possible solution might be to re-title the vehicle in BOTH your names,your DMV or an auto insurance agent can tell you what the laws allow in your state.
The Insurance Company, Then The Name On The Title Of The Auto. If It Got To That. If There Is Insurance On The Auto In Her Name All Should Be OK. Best To You
Yes, if the policy was in the sole name of the diseased - because the contract/policy is with the person NOT the car.
get a copy of the police report. it gives you the name of other parties insurance company and policy number.
No. Auto insurance is just that ... an insurance policy for the automobile, and those who ride in it or drive it. If you have the full permission to drive someone else's car, and they have the proper auto insurance in full effect, then you are covered under their policy. If you are going to be driving their vehicle most of the time, then they need to add your name to the policy.
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
Just call up your insurance company/agent, and tell them that you request his name to be removed from your policy. They will then issue you a new policy w/ id cards. Some insurance companies require that the 18 year old has acquired auto insurance elsewhere before removing them from the parent's policy. This may prove difficult for the parent who may be forced by the insurance company to carry auto insurance on their child indefinitely until such a time when insurance can be obtained.
Your parents would need to add the car to their own policy.
You can carry anyone on your policy if the vehicle is in your name.
Most insurance companies require that you have an insurable interest in order to be able to insure something such as a car. Some companies require that your name appear on the title or registration in order to be able to purchase an auto policy in your name.
No, it does not affect your credit score at all.
Most insurance companies will not allow insurance to be in a minors name. The reason for this is that an insurance policy is a legally binding contract and a minor cannot usually sign such a contract. It is usually also not a goo idea to have a vehicle titled to a minor and the policy should be in the name of the person who owns the vehicle.
The vehicle owner is equally liable for any and all damages caused by an authorized driver. The owner should always be covered under the auto insurance policy and is required in order to register the vehicle.
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.
If the policy was purchased by you and is in your name, you can ask for him to be removed by writing to the insurer at any time. If was not purchased by you and in your name, then only the person who purchased the policy can ask for changes to it.
No. You need to have an insurable interest in the vehicle. (Rough) Example: If you could be the insured party on any car you didn't own, you could claim that car was written off and get a payout that wasn't due to you. Actually, when I was 18, I was co-insured on a car that was not in my name. Not added to a policy, but my name was actually on the policy with the owner of the car even though my name was not on the title or registration.
is it a policy holder?