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You can exclude your husband from your policy thereby not pay premiums for him, but be sure to NEVER let him drive as there would be absolutely no coverage.
If the woman and man are married yes, she can get insurance on her husband. If the woman is single and the man married then no, she can't get insurance on him.
As soon as the insurance company gets wind that you are married they will drop you from their coverage. If you are caught using their insurance they will probably try to charge you with fraud or cancel your parents insurance.
Medicare is based on individual coverage. Unfortunately, you can't be added to someone's Medicare coverage.
Tell the insurance company you make a mistake on the application form, and that the fact is the man you described as your husband has not legal relation to you.
Well I you have a loan you have to have full coverage on your vehicle, also it depends on your driving record as well as your age, how many cars you have and if your married and how many drivers there will be on the car. Your best bet is to call around and get rates from differant insurance companys.
Several insurance companies now have "Domestic Partner" plans available. This includes coverage regardless of gender and/or marrital status. Check with the individual companies to see if they offer the coverage.
They may ask for proof that you are married but otherwise they shouldn't. Not that they won't try.
Survivorship life insurance, also known as second-to-die insurance is a type of insurance, which pays out only when a husband and wife both die, so that the insurance money can be used to pay federal taxes. The requirement obviously is to be married.
"HCF, the Hospitals Contribution Fund of Australia, is one of the largest providers of health insurance in Australia. Coverage for a couple is usually around $300 a month."
You can get medical coverage provided your not-yet married spouse mentions your name in the proposal form for medical coverage from private/government insurer.
Then you are not legally married.
Seems they can. Or at least think they can. I work for Contra Costa County and was just informed effective 4/1/2012 my husband and I can no longer have dual coverage. Since an employee's total compensation package is comprised of health and dental coverage, how is this discrimination against the employee who is married to another benefited county employee justified?
Often, a person will have "primary" insurance and "secondary" insurance. For example, if you have insurance through your job, and your husband has insurance through his job, then your primary insurance will be the one through your job, and your secondary insurance will be the one through your husband's job. Also, your husband's insurance through his job will be his primary, and yours through your job will be his secondary. There can be some exceptions to this though. For example, if you were married, had a child, then divorced and remarried (retaining custody of the child), and both your ex and current husbands have insurance through work, then the one who's birthday is first is considered the "primary" insurance, and the other is the "secondary" insurance. But there will still be a deductible with each one that has to be met before either one will pay.
If she is still married to her 1st husband then her second marriage to you is illegal and you are NOT married.
yes, you can choose. call your old carrier and let them know you got married and your husband put you on his policy. let them know what date he put you on his policy and they will cancel your old policy effective that day. if you already paid they will refund you any unearned premiums paid.
Yes Cleopatra kissed her husband when she got married.
Their husband/wife. If an ambassador is married,his/her wife/husband will not become an ambassador.
When your cousin gets married her husband will only be a cousin by marriage.
Once women get married with a men called Husband.
A person can certainly choose to drop a spouse from their coverage with one exception. If the employer is paying 100% for the employee and spouse then the employee can not opt out of coverage since it costs them nothing. You may be required to show that the spouse has alternate coverage. Check with your HR department or benefits coordinator.
Are they still married? Separated? Divorced? If nothing else, the husband should get a notice from the Insurance Company about his COBRA rights. What does the divorce decree say? Once the divorce is final, the Insurance Company wouldn't consider the x-husband eligible anyway.
No, you are not legally married no matter what State your husband was married in to his other wife and he is a bigamist.
Good Luck. You will be asking your husbands insurance to pay for the birth of a child that is not his. Talk to the insurance company and also check with state law. Some states the law is that a child born during a marriage is the child of the husband legally unless challenged in court.
She had no husband. She was never married.