Well, the more miles your car spends on the road, the more opportunities there are for you to hit someone, for someone to hit you, etc. Therefore, you should expect the *possibility* that your premium will be higher the more miles you expect to drive.
Although there may be a surcharge for people with high mileage, it is meaningless. Where you live is far more important.
Case in point: I had a 40-mile daily commute, which dropped to zero when I moved from the suburbs to the city. My apartment was literally 100 yards from my job (on the same side of the street, no less). My premium DOUBLED, despite the fact that the car was driven 90% less than before. Yes, I shopped around, and no, it didn't help.
With zero commuting miles, the car was parked 100 yards away from where it would have been parked anyway. My apartment parking lot had 24-hour security and video surveillance while my employer had neither. I drove the car to all of the same places I drove before, but they were now closer, so I drove less. If you move from an urban area to a rural area, you will probably get a HUGE DISCOUNT no matter how many miles you drive! My experience is in Connecticut; your actual mileage may vary.
I got the message and moved back to the suburbs. Now I have an 80-mile commute and I pay less than ever before! Am I worried about the high cost of fuel? Why should I be? My insurance company loves the fact I drive so much. They like it so much, they even pay for the gas!
In Connecticut, your zip code seems to be much more important than how much you drive, the type of car, your age, gender, or driving record. I could probably insure a Corvette (and maybe even hit a few people) before my premiums went back to what they were before.
The average number of miles driven in the state of Idaho is close to 15,000 miles per year. Almost everyone has a car in Idaho.
Average miles driven per month or per year is a factor considered by auto insurers in determining rates (which translate into premiums) for certain kinds of coverages. The theory is that there is a statistical correlation between the two; the more miles driven will result, again in theory, in a greater likelihood of a mishap and therefore, in a claim.
The average number of miles driven per year per auto in China is 12,000 miles. The fuel consumption on the other hand is 36.7 miles per gallon.
It is best to plan things based on the number of miles driven. It is the number of miles that causes wear and tear.
number of miles driven on a tank / number of gallons to replenish that tank.
The average miles driven per person each year in New York is 15,000 miles. The average number of miles a taxi driver drives in a 12 hour period is 180.
No, because insurance companies have no way of knowing this, unless they are going to your mechanic and getting the information but that would take to long for all of the people they cover.Accidents and tickets can affect your deductible and monthly insurance payments.AnswerThe amount of miles/kilometers driven per year affects the rates of your premiums. (Please see the related link for more info about factors affecting your premiums)
You have driven 55.9234 miles.
I can't furnish a number for every year but for 2001 and 2009 there is a data set avaiable from the National Household Travel Survey. It contains information such as miles driven and miles per gallon and such.
When a car is issued a warranty, the average number of miles put on a car is 12,000 miles. When the number of miles is increased, this can affect the warranty.
Miles driven divided by gallons used equals miles per gallon.
If you drive for an hour, you have driven 45 miles. If you have driven for a longer or shorter time, you have driven more or less, respectively. You have to specify the amount of time to get the answer.
because there are faster.
The average number of kilometers driver per year in Australia is 20,000. Converted to miles, it equals just over 12,000 miles a year.
The quickest route in regards to the shortest number of miles driven can be found on Mapquest.