No. Insurance policies are non-transferable.
Your home insurance policy automatically became null and void the moment it was sold.
No damage after the transfer will be covered under the previous owners policy.
The new property owner must apply for and qualify for his own insurance policy based on his own merit.
Sure will.Its your policy,not the person driving its.
It depends on your insurance policy
No, your insurance contract specifies coverage for certain damages that result from the covered perils listed on your policy. Homeowners insurance can not provide coverage for things that are not damaged.
No, You'll have to seek coverage for the Car under you Auto Insurance Policy. Now if the garage door was damaged then your Homeowners policy may fix it if it is below your deductible.
You need to ask your insurance representative what your policy covers.
if someone died and left an insurance policy and named me beneficiary how can i find out
The best way to train businesses on auto policy insurance is to review the entire policy in detail, especially going through any exceptions to the policy.
Why in the world would anyone want to pay that much money for an insurance policy if they did not know the person? Life insurance is expensive.
In 1897, Dayton, Ohio, resident Gilbert J. Loomis purchased a liability insurance policy from the Travelers Insurance Company for one thousand dollars. This policy protected Loomis if his car killed or injured someone or damaged their property. I admit, I copied this from the internet but it is interesting.
It depends what kind of policy you have.
Yes, If someone will be driving the car, it is recommended to add inform your insurance company and have them added to the policy.
A very common purchase, made by millions of people each year, is to purchase new expensive jewelry for themselves or for someone else as a gift.� While the jewelry can be an excellent gift, it can be very expensive to replace if it is lost, damaged, or stolen. � To ensure that you are able to replace the jewelry, you should purchase jewelry insurance.� Jewelry insurance is a separate insurance policy, which can normally be purchased as an additional rider to your home insurance policy.� This policy will cover replacement of the jewelry if it is lost, stolen, destroyed, or damaged.
No, only the OWNER of the insurance policy can sign the policy over. Sometimes the owner is the insured, but not always.
Yes, it does not matter if you have your own policy or are listed on someone else's policy, you will be surcharged for the DUI probably for the next 5 years.
yes you can use Champus insurance for your entire family. you just need to double confirmed with the policy requirements and the contact them
No one is allowed to have a life insurance policy on you without your knowledge. You would have to sign off on the policy before they could get it.
Call your insurance agent and ask for them to be removed from your policy.
That depends on who is responsible for the damage. If someone else was responsible then their insurance should cover your damaged property. If you are at fault then you will have to make a claim on a homeowner or renter's insurance policy of your own, if you have one.
If your Motor Car policy covers First Party and your car gets damaged by a collision, the insurance co. will pay for that. Whereas when there is Third Party coverage in your policy and a third party's car gets damaged by your car, the third party's claim will be borne by the insurance co.
Engine, not motor, and that depends on your insurance policy. If you don't have flood insurance specifically, flood damage is typically not covered.
There are several policies that you can purchase an hmo policy from; this is a supplemental insurance polciy that you will get to cover the entire rates.
Things may have changed since I worked in insurance (1997-1998), but generally speaking the existence of an insurance policy could only be confirmed to the insured, the policy owner, or a beneficiary, or someone with power of attorney for one of them. *Check with The Center for Life Insurance Disputes.
No!! Just be added to their policy