Yes.Thats what full coverage covers
Depends on the state laws. Typically driver insurance coverage is extended to any driver of the vehicle insured. Insurance covers the vehicle and any legally licensed driver with permission to operate the vehicle.
Usually, it is the responsibility of the owner. However, if you have insurance on your vehicle, they will step in as secondary coverage...including covering the damage to the vehicle you were driving, if you have the coverage.
No. If you had an accident with your husbands car and you were at fault with only PLPD insurance, the damages to your vehicle would not be covered.
It depends on the policy provider but my Allstate Insurance covers licensed drivers who drive my vehicle with my permission. Mine also covers me when I drive an uninsured car.
That is the part of your insurance that pays for damage to your vehicle, when you are at fault, if you are involved in an accident. This is coverage would need to be purchased in addition to your regular liability insurance.
Your personal auto coverage will not cover their vehicles. What they are probably asking for is to make sure you have coverage in case you drive your vehicle on errands or such for the company. If you go to the post office to get the company mail your personal auto insurance will be the primary insurance and then if they have an endorsement to their insurance called "hired and non-owned auto" it will provide secondary coverage over and above your coverage to protect them in case of an accident. Their coverage insists that you as the employee have primary insurance on your vehicle. Also note that the company insurance will not pay for damage to your vehicle.
This means that if the accident was your fault, your insurance will pay(up to an amount that is on your policy) for the other property and persons involved in the accident. Liability insurance does NOT cover your vehicle damage.
Rental car coverage is an add-on, check your policy to see if you are covered - if there was another vehicle involved in the accident and the driver was at fault, his or her insurance should pick up the tab.
Barring any exclusions in the policy, the insurance 'stays with the car' so your insurance will pay for the damage to the innocent persons vehicle (under your liablity coverage). If you have collison coverage on your vehicle/policy it too will pay to repair your vehicle less the deductible. If there is no collision coverage on your vehicle and the driver has a policy with collision coverage the drivers collision coverage may step in and repair your vehicle, but ONLY if you don't have collision coverage.
If you have collision coverage on your vehicle you can collect from your insurance company for the damages. You will not have to pay the deductible if you were determined by the insurance company to not be at fault for the accident. They then go after the other insurance company to get the money they paid you back. If you do not carry collision coverage then you need to file with other insurance company, they will then decide who was at fault for the accident if their party was at fault they then pay you for the damages to your vehicle.
Liability insurance pays for someone else's damages if an accident is your fault but won't cover your vehicle. Full coverage provides liability insurance as above but will also cover your damages to your own vehicle in an accident regardless of whose at fault, as well as theft, fire, etc.
Under the terms of your Insurance Contract, All licensed drivers in your household and all drivers that have access to your vehicle are required to be declared either as a covered driver or not. If not, then you can request they be excluded from coverage on your policy by way of form 515A. Failure to disclose a licensed driver in your home is a violation of the terms of your Insurance Contract and can result in voidance of all coverage. Bare in mind that once excluded the driver will have no coverage under your policy for any accident if they do for some reason drive the vehicle.
The simple answer is NO. Homeowners policies will specifically exclude any vehicle licensed or intended for road use. To get coverage you will need to have Comprehensive coverage on your auto insurance policy.
I am an Insurance Broker - dependant upon where you live, your son's accident will be covered, either by your policy (considering you have adequate coverage, or his mother's, considering her coverage) Here in Canada, no-fault allows our own insurer to cover the vehicle, no matter the driver.
Auto liability insurance covers physical damage to the other vehicle if you are at fault. It also covers injuries for parties in the other vehicle when the accident was your fault. It does not provide any coverage for your vehicle, you, or passengers.
The registration of the vehicle has really nothing to do with the insurance. If you have valid insurance at the time of the accident, then you will have coverage for the type of coverages on your policy. If you only had liability, then the other parties vehicle will be covered as well as injuries of the other party. Your car will not be fixed under liability, you have to have physical damage coverage for your vehicle to be repaired.
Auto insurance consists of both liability insurance and physical damage coverage. Collision coverage is part of the physical damage section of an insurance policy and is designed to either repair or replace your vehicle if you are involved in an accident up to the fair market value of the vehicle. Collision will pay for both damages caused in an at-fault accident and damages caused in a not at-fault accident if the other party did not have insurance. If the other party did have insurance and they were responsible for the damages, the other party's liability insurance would pay for your vehicle damages through Property Damage coverage. You are responsible to pay for your collision deductible for at-fault accidents before a claims payout will be made.
Yes, if you are a licensed driver. The simplest way is to add you to the owners insurance.
There insurance will cover the cost of repairs to your vehicle. This works with any vehicle even if it is a rental.
By excluding a person from an auto insurance policy, you are stating that the "excluded" person will not drive the insured vehicle, and that you understand that the "excluded" person is not covered by your insurance in the case of any traffic violation (accident, ticket, etc.). It means there is no coverage available to the excluded person in the case of an accident while driving the said vehicle. There will be NO COVERAGE.
If your friend was at fault- then your insurance policy will pay first. Always remember the insurance follows the vehicle, NOT the driver. If the costs of the accident exceed your policy limits, your friend's policy will respond next.
Auto Insurance covers the vehicle, not the driver. As long as you give permission for a legally licensed person to drive your car and they are properly using the vehicle (i.e.: not racing) your vehicle is covered.
Comprehensive motor insurance usually covers bodily harm or damage caused by an accident. The comprehensive insurance also cover the liability of the car damages in regards to collision coverage. When deciding on collision coverage, it is important to consider the age of the vehicle to determine if comprehensive or full coverage is needed on the vehicle or if collision insurance would be the appropriate choice.
Collision coverage, also known as auto collision insurance, is the part of your auto insurance that most always pays for damages to your vehicle in the case of an accident.
The owners insurance will be responsible for coverage in an accident involving permissive use of their vehicle.