Your insurance actually requires that the insured make all reasonable and necessary repairs to prevent further damage to the property. The company should consider the value of what you have done and, if you have documented your efforts with receipts for items purchased and amount of time spent doing temporary repairs, they would be able to consider this as part of the claim.
Best of luck to you...we were flooded by the remnants of Tropical Storm Gaston last August, have flood insurance, and still went throuugh the ringer trying to get compensated...I don't know about your homeowners, but our flood insurance had TWO deductibles, one for contents, one for building..each deductible was $500. Also, we were totally honest, had replacement cost, but, at least w flood insurance, then still take off depreciation. Also, any work you do yourself, they only pay you minimum wage to do the work--you might as well hire a professtional. This happened to me in Virginia and my step dad in Illinois.
no, it is not necessary
No, that would be medical insurance. Homeowner's insurance covers things like burglaries and damage to the home. * Homeowner's insurance will pay for injuries to other persons that occur on the owner's property when they find the claim justified.
All expenses are set to $0 cost,
To document your business expenses, you should keep any receipts and invoices, and your bookkeeping has to be in order.
One fourteenth share in the profits, expenses, and funeral expenses (if necessary).nothing
The intent of the document is to show both the income and expenses.
Authorizes your base to pay for expenses for a certain type of funds
In order to qualify to refinance a home loan, the homeowner must not be in default. The homeowner must make a certain amount of income in a year and their monthly expenses cannot be more than 31 percent of their income.
*total your income *figure out how much money you are spending. *categorize your expenses to show where your money goes. *determine if your expenses are above or below your income. *reduce expenses in flexible categories to save or increase savings
authorizes your base to pay for expenses for a certain type of funds
No. The injured party cannot be a household member. It does not matter if they are not listed on the policy.
All ordinary and necessary business expenses
It authorizes your base to pay for expenses for certain type of funds
No. You should keep the expenses paid and sue the other owner if necessary. Perhaps you should make an agreement to buy them out and deduct the amount they owe for expenses from the purchase price.
A financial plan mate
Almost all policies will cover living expenses if a homeowner is forced to move.
It depends on the kind of homeowner's insurance she has. If she has liability/medical pay to others with her insurance, then yes, it will cover your medical expenses.
It appears to refer to a document which contains a listing of medical procedures which, although they might be tax deductible, you will not be directly reimbursed for. Without the document containing this phrase there is no way of telling what they might be.
In insurance, PIP is an acronym for Personal Injury Protection. In some states, PIP provides coverage for an insured person for certain "reasonable and necessary" expenses. The types of expenses that qualify for PIP coverage vary from state to state, but some examples of expenses may include: loss of services, income continuation, medical and hospital expenses, funeral expenses, and child care expenses for bodily injury caused by a covered accident (regardless of who was at fault).
Medically necessary dental services is covered but call your provider first. Some Medicare Advantage plans regular dental benefits.
Medicaid covers "necessary" medical care, which includes virtually all basic services. However, the definition of "necessary" varies from State to State.
Boards are expected to spend monies according to the annual budgets which owners ratify yearly. There may be extra-ordinary expenses, which the board must explain.