Ther is no specific cutoff age. The question is This. Do you have a financial interest in insuring his vehicle or it's insurance?. If you have no financial interest in his auto insurance coverage, then legally you can not insure it. To understand "Financial Interest" in laymans terms ask yourself this question. If he has an accident what are my losses or what is my liability exposure. If the answer is none, Then you can not legally enter into an insurance contract for his vehicle. As an adult on his own, unless you are a cosiigner on his vehicle finance note, then you really do not have a financial interest in his motor vehicle.
yes. if you're living together, his policy requires you to be on it.
You can carry anyone on your policy if the vehicle is in your name.
is it a policy holder?
does the name on the insurance policy have to be the same as the title in anderson south carolina
You can pay for insurance on an auto that is not yours...but the policy must be the titleholder's policy.
Yes, of course. The current owners on the policy have to pay for the insurance policy, This is why this policy states that it is a homeowners policy.
You should review your insurance policy. The name of your insurer will be displayed on your policy declarations page.
You can call the insurance company and provide your policy number, and they can provide any details on your policy, or send a duplicate policy if the original was lost.
It depends on where your name is listed. It would be nice to have your name listed on the 1,000,000 life insurance policy of your 78 year old neighbor.
Insurance Coverage on a Parents policy? Yes, So long as you are also listed by name as a covered driver on your parents Policy and your parents have an insurable interest in your vehicle. If you are a minor or a dependent still living at home then you might be able to get insurance cheaper through your parents than you could seperately. You "by name" would need to be added along with your vehicle to your parents policy to be an insured driver.
Call their agent and add the other person to their policy.
Contact the vendor of the insurance policy. There will be an address on the policy, and if the address is no longer valid search for the company name in Google.
Your name must be on the insurance policy, otherwise you are not a covered driver under that insurance policy. Failure to disclose a known driver can void any coverages afforded by the policy and is a well known form of insurance fraud.
You may be the beneficiary of the will and there may not be any insurance. If you were named on an insurance policy, the insurance company will find you. They have your name and probably your address, both of which are required to name you as the beneficiary. Also contact the executor of the will, as they may have records on the policies involved.
No. I have three cars under the same insurance policy and each is registered to a different name.
yes ,you can add driver's name in your insurance policy.
There could be, call the insurance company to find out. The best way to determine if there is a policy in your name is to check the mail for your insurance bill. Most policies require premium which is paid to keep the policy going. Chances are slim, but if haven't seen a bill for a policy, you may not have one.
There are several companies with similar names. Please provide the exact name from the insurance policy.
If you have insurance through your employer, and you are the policy holder,(the insurance is in your name) this insurance will be primary for you, and your spouses insurance policy will be secondary. The insurance policy thru your spouse's employer, (your spouse is the policy holder, or the insurance is in their name), this would be primary for your spouse, and your policy would be their secondary. Here's the phamplet from Medicare http://www.medicare.gov/Publications/Pubs/pdf/02179.pdf
You can name anyone as beneficiary.
If it is your home, just look at your insurance policy. It will always tell you the name of your insurance company.
Call an insurance agent and he will sell you a policy.
Yes, You could still stay on her policy whey you move out and continue to drive as long as you have your valid driver's license.
Sure as an additional insured or driver under the policy. Note: a sibling is a brother or a sister.