First realize that the insurance regulations are different from state to state and from company to company. We live in Texas outside of Houston and have two teenagers in the home and we have Allstate. In our policy our eldest has her own car and we asked that she be rated as the principle driver of that vehicle. For the other vehicles we designate a principle driver as well, car for my wife to and from work, car for me to and from work, truck for pleasure, etc. This designation will reduce the rate to some degree. HOwever, you always have the option to specifically exclude a driver from a vehicle (at least Allstate does) but that is noted on the decleration section of the policy as well as the card that you keep in your vehicle. If you son is stopped or has an accident in a vehicle from which he was excluded the insurance company will not cover him. He will also be cited for driving with out liablity coverage which can be tremendously expensive. Since we couldn't say that our eldest would NEVER need to drive one of ours, we just chose the 'principle driver' route. The youngest of driving age hasn't proved responsible enough for a DL yet... so she's not a problem... yet.
but the best place to answer this question is your Insurance agent. If you current insurance company won't give you the rate you are looking for ... shop around... you might find a better deal for all of your coverage!
Yes, all scheduled drivers are assumed to have access to any of your covered vehicles and coverage is afforded regardless of which of your scheduled vehicles they are driving on any given day. All drivers on your insurance policy are automatically covered to drive all of the vehicles listed on your policy. Insurance companies don't insure you or your other scheduled drivers to drive only one of your scheduled vehicles. This is because as a permitted driver they are assumed to have access to any of the scheduled vehicles when needed. Even though each of your covered drivers may primarily drive a particular vehicle, they will need to drive one of the others if their preferred vehicle is inoperable or does not suit their needs on that particular day.
I believe I understand the meaning of your question and yes the child will be listed to be covered to drive all vehicles in your household. Most insurance companies write one policy for all vehicles in the household as well as all drivers in the home as well. When you provide this information along with the information as to who drives which vehicle mostly. The result of this will be that the vehicles will be rated based on who drives them the most and how far they are driven to school or work. All drivers will be covered to drive all vehicles but the more expensive young drivers will only be rated on the vehicle that they drive most of the time and will not increase the premium of the other vehicles in the home. This gives you the ability to have them drive any vehicle if it becomes necessary for them to drive one of the others if necessary but no increase in premium will occur for short term situations where a young may need to drive another vehicle. Only if it looks to become a long term occurance does it need to be reported to the insurance company.
All drivers are required by law to carry proof of Financial Responsibility. So if you are an insured driver under the terms of the Auto Insurance Contract then you are covered to drive it. If you are not an insured under the terms of that policy then you are not covered. Remember, Vehicles do not drive themselves and vehicles do not carry insurance, People do. Auto Insurance Is to cover the losses and legal liabilities of the Insured.
Yes, just as easily as two-wheel drive vehicles
I would expect postal man to drive on the side of the road the country expects all vehicles to drive on? In America, vehicles drive on the right of the road, while in Britain, we drive on the left.
No, all Ford Mustangs are rear wheel drive vehicles.
To drive all the millions of vehicles on the roads
All all-terrain vehicles are equally equipped to drive in muddy areas. Kawasaki and Sportman all-terrain vehicles are the highest rated all-terrain vehicles to be used in mud.
There are not that many RWD vehicles sold today. Go on Google and search for all RWD vehicles. Then search the specifications of all these RWD vehicles. You will then have your answer.
No. If he is listed at all, then he is covered. If he IS the primary driver of a vehicle, then he should be listed as such.
all wheel drive
The front axles are your "driveshafts" on ALL front wheel drive vehicles. Other wise there are no drive shafts.
AWD stands for All Wheel Drive which is a system in many vehicles in which there is both front and rear wheel drive. Unlike with 4x4, all wheel drive can not be selceted but instead is constant in all weather conditions.
Yes, all Caprice and Impalas 1996 and older were rear wheel drive vehicles.
Well depending on if you have a Rear(or all) wheel drive vehicle or a Front wheel drive vehicle it is either on the back(rear and most all wheel drive vehicles) or on the side(front wheel drive vehicles) the easiest way to find it is to Jack up the front or front side of your car and look for it.
The Transaxle refers to the combination of transmission and differential that provides power transmission in all modern front wheel drive vehicles, as well as front power in AWD (not 4WD) vehicles, as opposed to the separate transmissions and differentials that are generally used on rear drive vehicles.
Can drive all vehicles not defined as CMV or Motorcycle
Some vehicles mount a speed sensor on the drive shaft, to see how fast the vehicle is traveling. Not all vehicles use this kind of sensor.
on most vehicles , yes. you will have normal power disc brakes that were on all vehicles before abs was invented.
It depends on the state. Some states require them on all vehicles, others require them only on commercial vehicles, and a few states have no fender laws at all.
Depends on the side of the road you drive. In the UK we drive on the left (& go round round abouts clockwise) and at a round about the law requires you to give way to all traffic (that is all vehicles) coming from your right. And here in the US, it is those vehicles coming from the left.
Depends what you want to drive http://www.direct.gov.uk/en/Motoring/DriverLicensing/WhatCanYouDriveAndYourObligations/DG_4022547 Lists all the ages for all the vehicles
16 for agricultural vehicles, mopeds. 17 for all other cars.
Yes! There are fewer vehicles on the road and most deliveries in the A.M.