Most of them require a coordination of benefits form to be filled out before paying claims. Typically only one policy pays. You would have to talk with the companies in question to find out their rules. In the case of children it can be a challenge, the rule that my company went with is the insurance of the parent that was born first was the primary provider.
Car companies find that individuals with bad credit are unreliable and therefor do not want to do business with them. They are afraid of not getting their payments.
It would depend on the insurance company. Most insurance companies will reinstate your coverage once you are caught up on your premium payments. You would then just have a lapse in coverage for the month you missed.
yes it is
Some companies may charge you for early cancellation, it's best to just stop making the payments and secure coverage for when it runs out.
Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components: Medical payments Collision Comprehensive None of these Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components: Medical payments Collision Comprehensive None of these Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components: Liability Coverage under an auto policy has what components:
There are many companies that are accepting credit card payments at the moment. These companies include, but are not limited to, McDonald's, Walmart, Best Buy, and Amazon.
Car payments and insurance coverage, to name two.
Medical payments on your car generally covers expense to yourself and / or passengers in the event of an accident where you're at fault. Medical payments on a home policy will pay for people who are injured in your house - but it won't cover the homeowner or other residents of the house. http://www.coloradosbestinsurance.com
Yes. In fact many clinic's and hospitals have now gone private and do not accept Public aid patients at all. Faith based hospitals and clinics that are non profit are the few left who accept these payments. The fee or services is the same for everyone regardless what insurances coverage you have.
Full coverage requirements have nothing to do with the age of the car. If you still make payments on the car then you still have to have full coverage. If you own the car outright, then you do not have to have it.
Yes, you do. GAP coverage covers the difference between the value of the car and the amount owed. That means that you are making payments on the car, which is financed, which requires full coverage, insurance wise.
There are many companies that will purchase structured settlement payments in the US. One of these companies is Professional Settlement Buyers. However, anyone can technically purchase one, including individuals.
If this is a standard homeowner's policy, insurance companies typically cover between 50% and 75% of the Coverage A Dwelling. In other words, if your home is insured for $100,000 (Coverage A) and the insurance company provides an additional 70% for your personal property (Coverage C), then your contents are covered for up to $70,000. Renters and Condo owners must specify exactly how much coverage they want on their policy. *Note: Most policies use the following descriptions for their coverages- * Coverage A: Dwelling * Coverage B: Other Structures * Coverage C: Personal Property * Coverage D: Loss of Use/Additional Living Expenses * Coverage E: Personal Liability * Coverage F: Medical Payments to Others
That depends on your policy and insurance company. I know if you have full coverage that they will pay for stuff like that, but it will make your insurance payments go up every month, and it might be cheaper to just pay for the damages.
Many insurance companies offer life insurance involving inexpensive term payments. Some of these companies include Progressive, United Health Care and Child Health Plus.
Read your CONTRACT. You have to be in DEFAULT of the contract for the lender to repo. If you are current on payments, what else can you be in default of?? INSURANCE coverage?
YES THEY ARE.
In terms of Auto Liability...this depends.... 1. Does the policy excluded unscheduled drivers? If so, no coverage for you. 2. Did you have permission to use the vehicle? If not, no coverage for you. If the policy does not exclude unscheduled drivers, and you have permission to use the vehicle, the policy should afford coverage for incidents where you are the driver. In terms of Medical Payments or other benefit to YOU as the driver.... 1. Same questions as above, and more importantly... 2. Is Medical Payments and/or "PIP" coverage is provided on the policy? If no, no coverage for you. If no Medical Payments and/or "PIP" coverage is provided on the policy, you would need to seek coverage under the Workers Compensation policy. If you are an Excluded Owner under that WC policy, there would be no coverage for you here either. Remember, these answers are "general" in nature, and may not reflect the exact response from your insurer. I highly recommend contacting your agent for clarification of coverage.
If you are walking down the street and are hit by a car, of course, the majority of the coverage will be from the car that hit you and their liability coverage. You personal auto coverage may also have some coverage to help you as well. If you have medical Payments Coverage it will pay from your personal policy, also if you have work loss that coverage can come from your personal policy to supplement the other party's coverage. There may even be some more little coverage that jump in to help out.
AnswerIf one of the secondaries should actually be tertiary then eventually it will come after the $$$. If the two secondaries are supposed to ignore one another (they do not coordinate with anything other than Medicare) then the overpayments should go to the policyholder.
Most policies are for a term of one year. Insurance companies require down payments due to the fact so many contractors cancel their policies soon after they get their coverage certificates. This means they charge down payments to make sure they get enough premium to offset the cost of generating the policy.
Coverage A on any homeowners policy includes the dwelling itself. This is the home without including the contents. The coverages under a homeowners policy are as follows: Coverage A: Dwelling Coverage B: Other Structures Coverage C: Contents Coverage D: Loss of Use Also provided under most homeowners policies are liability coverage and medical payments to others.
The answer to the question, is it depends. State laws on coordination of benefits (CoB) can impact the answer, but there is a general rule of thumb. If the dentist participates in a network that is connected to the patient's coverage--whether that coverage is primary or secondary, the participating network contractual relationship determines the amount that can be collected from the patient.Here's a table that was developed by the National Association of Dental Plans outlining various CoB scenarios and what determines the charges to patients under each.PATIENT COVERAGEWHAT THE DENTIST CHARGES THE PATIENTPrimary and secondary coverage are both DPPOs; Office participates in both network plans.The DPPO allowances of the primary plan.Primary coverage is a DPPO, and the secondary coverage is an indemnity plan.The DPPO allowances of the primary plan.Indemnity plan is primary, and the secondary coverage is a DPPO.The DPPO allowances of the secondary plan. Primary coverage is an DHMO, and the secondary is an indemnity plan.The DHMO patient co-payments. (The secondary indemnity plan may cover all or most of these co-payments.)Indemnity plan is primary, and the secondary coverage is an DHMO.The DHMO patient co-payments. (The primary indemnity plan may cover all or most of these co-payments.)Primary coverage is a DPPO, and an DHMO is the secondary plan.The DPPO allowances of the primary plan.Primary coverage is an DHMO, and the DPPO is the secondary plan.The DHMO patient co-payments. (The secondary DPPO plan may cover all or most of these co-payments.)NOTE: Discount dental plans are not subject to COB laws and regulations as they are not insurance products.
The most common companies that offer the option of making online payments could possibly be the same ones that you see on commercials. These would include Geico and Progressive.