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Answered 2012-03-19 21:03:48

The best Virginia uninsured motorist insurance is probably the one offered by Triple A Auto Insurance of the one offered by Farmer's auto insurance or Geico.

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Whether in Virginia or another state, uninsured motorist insurance is often pushed aside by drivers. Unfortunately for those drivers, uninsured motorist insurance could come in handy in the case of an accident where the other driver involved does not have insurance. In Virginia, uninsured motorist insurance is actually mandatory. Residents are required to purchase uninsured motorist insurance as part of their auto insurance plan. Fortunately for residents of Virginia, uninsured motorist insurance can help protect from health care costs and other costs associate with an accident that the driver is not at fault for. Residents of Virginia are required to purchase 25/50/20 of uninsured motorist insurance with their auto insurance policy. This amount of insurance is purchased in order to cover bodily injury and damage to property costs associated with an accident. Additionally, uninsured motorist insurance can help pay for lost wages and other medical bills as a result of an accident. While uninsured motorist insurance may seem like an extra or unnecessary costs, statistics have shown that nearly 15 percent of drivers on the road do not carry liability insurance. In the case of an accident in which a driver does not have insurance, the driver at fault would be required to pay for any and all costs. If they can't, it becomes the responsibility of the other driver involved in the accident. It doesn't matter if the driver was at fault or not. In Virginia, drivers have the option of purchasing a deductible for uninsured motorist insurance. The deductible is the price that a driver is willing to pay out of pocket if they have an encounter with an uninsured driver that can not pay for damages and or medical bills. Fortunately, as it is mandatory in Virginia, purchasing uninsured motorist insurance or paying for a deductible is relatively inexpensive. As with all types of auto insurance, prices will vary depending on the insurance company. For best deals on uninsured motorist protection rates, it's best to shop around.


If you are driving a car in the state of Illinois, then you need to carry insurance on the vehicle. Uninsured motorists can get insurance at affordable rates if they know where to look. There is a minimum amount of coverage that the driver needs to have on their insurance. This amount is not high so that drivers can get insurance coverage at an affordable rate. However, if a driver wants to take a risk and let someone else drive their car, they need to carry uninsured motorist insurance on their policy. The minimum amount for this coverage is $20,000. This covers the driver of the car if they were in an accident and were not covered under an insurance policy. In the event of a car accident and the driver of your car or the other car were not covered under their own insurance policy, the uninsured motorist coverage would protect not only yourself but the other drivers in the accident. The coverage will pay for any medical necessities that are incurred during the accident and any wages that are lost. The coverage will only pay up to the amount that you have on your insurance policy. Anything over this amount will be the responsibility of the driver. If the accident was the fault of the other driver, then their insurance will cover up to the amount listed on their policy and then your insurance will cover the remaining amount. An uninsured policy is different than an underinsured policy. An underinsured driver has insurance, but they may not have enough coverage to pay for the expenses if the driver were in an accident. An uninsured motorist has no insurance at all. The only way that an uninsured motorist can usually drive a vehicle is if there is a family member who has taken out the uninsured motorist coverage on their insurance. An uninsured policy is not expensive to get, but it would be best for the driver to obtain their own policy as soon as possible.


Your best bet is to try and get a policy under your parents plan. This will give you discounts that you may not get otherwise when starting out on your own. If that is not an option, you should go to an insurance broker.


The best way to receive insured motorist insurance is to ask local departments about any recommendations they may have. It's always best to know first-hand the experience others have had while under that company. If this does not work, the big-shot insurance companies such as All-State or Progressive offer affordable insurance that can work around your budget and the specifics you have in mind.


There are seven basic types of car insurance. They are liability insurance, collision insurance, comprehensive insurance, uninsured motorist protection, personal injury insurance, no-fault insurance and gap insurance. A car insurance agent can help figure out what insurance is best based off one's needs.


Stacked coverage means that you may combine your coverage limits for each automobile insured under your policy. For example, if you insure three cars and obtain stacked coverage with limits of $10,000 per person and $20,000 per accident for each auto. Your stacked, or combined, coverage will total $30,000 per person and $60,000 per accident. If the coverage was unstacked, then the limit of coverage for each vehicle would be $10,000 per person and $20,000 per accident.Stacked Uninsured Motorist Insurance is the best type of UM insurance to protect you and your family. Here is how Uninsured Motorist insurance works. It will pay for your damages if you get in an accident with an at-fault driver who does not have ANY Bodily Injury Insurance, which is called an Uninsured Motorist


The best insurance agency is a matter of opinion. That aside, I think State Farm is the best insurance agency to use in Georgia. They offer great rates on uninsured motorists.


With regards to auto insurance, your best bet is to "shop around" as each company will offer different rates and discounts. There is a minimum coverage you must have (liability and uninsured motorist coverage). For liability it's $20,000 - injury or death of one person in an accident, $40,000 - injury or death of more than one person in an accident, and $15,000 - damage to property of another person. For uninsured motorist coverage it's $20,000 per person, $40,000 per accident.


AnswerThe victim has the right to file a lawsuit for any expenses incurred that was not covered by insurance. The victim can also file a claim with their own automobile insurance for medical costs and uninsured/under-insured motorist coverage. Your best bet? Hire a lawyer. Even the most straight-forward pedestrian accident can get complicated quickly.


Some popular companies for car insurance in Virginia are AIG, First Liberty and Progressive.


Please don't be afraid to go to your local churches and ask for help. You just need to explain the situation. Best of luck to you and your family.


Virginia is actually a special case when it comes to the state's auto insurance requirements. Of course, the state requires that all drivers have property damage and personal injury liability. What sets it apart from other states is that it allows a motorist to pay a fee in order to legally drive while uninsured. Most states do not offer anything similar. Otherwise, the driving and insurance laws are somewhat similar to other areas.Any driver can choose to drive without insurance in Virginia. However, they must pay a $500 uninsured motor vehicle. That person can then drive around without breaking the law while uninsured. No coverage is provided though, so motorists are making this decision at their own peril. Paying the UMV fee will not stop someone from being liable for any damages caused during an accident. Still, this option can help drivers that cannot afford any type of auto insurance coverage.Aside from the UMV, Virginia is just like other states. Property damage liability for any driver must amount to at least $20,000. This requirement might be a little higher than other states but should not prove problematic. Bodily injury policies must amount to $25,000 for accidents involving one other driver and $50,000 for more than that. Other than these two requirements, this state does not require uninsured motorist coverage or other plans that car insurance companies offer.Of course, penalties are in place for individuals who do not have auto insurance or fail to pay the Uninsured Motor Vehicle fee. Anyone who cannot show proof of insurance during a traffic stop or automobile accident is subject to numerous consequences. Drivers will immediately have their license suspended and their registration revoked at that point. From there, the only remedy is paying a $500 fine, filing an SR-22, and then paying applicable fees. This whole ordeal is not worth the hassle or the costs.Luckily, most drivers in Virginia will have no trouble meeting the requirements in some way or another. Auto insurance is not that expensive, and anyone else can pay the UMV fee to drive uninsured. There is no reason that a driver should fail to meet state law because so many solutions are available. In any case, driving without insurance or the UMV exemption is reckless and unnecessary. Undoubtedly, acquiring coverage is always the best course of action in Virginia.


my best bet would be to go online to get a directly quote for Virginia gap insurance policies. I would also suggest you loo around for other great offers on insurance policies in your area, locally.


There are many car insurance companies that offer insurance for new drivers in Virginia. You should try to shop around for the best rates if you want to save money.


Auto Insurance policies for Georgia One has to be ever vigilant and well prepared for a Auto accident, and the untold trauma suffered during an incident. The best way in which a person involved in a car accident can recover the huge financial and emotional damages caused is to purchase Auto insurance coverage. Jones Group Insurance Services gives you the option of choosing an array of different auto insurance coverage packages. Our agents can conduct proper research regarding the available options. Before narrowing down one, this is most suitable and affordable for your personal needs.


Winding mountain roads, flooding rains and coal miners are only a few of the things that drivers in West Virginia have to deal with. They also have to deal with insurance rates. The best thing for drivers in the state to do is to look online for the most affordable insurance rates they can find. Car insurance is not just something that drivers can choose to have if they want to take it out. Car insurance is a requirement if drivers have a car. One of the things that are different about this area of the country is that Virginia does not make drivers have liability insurance. This means that there are plenty of drivers who are in West Virginia who may not have insurance coverage if they are involved in a car accident. Uninsured motorist coverage is a must for drivers in West Virginia in the event that they are in an accident with someone from a state that does not require their residents to have liability insurance. If an accident is the fault of the driver, their insurance policy will be responsible for the damages of themselves and others who are in the accident. A minimum of $20,000 for one person involved in an accident and $40,000 for multiple people who are in an accident is required by the state. Since there could be drivers who do not have insurance driving on the roads in West Virginia, it is recommended by insurance companies to get have more than the minimum coverage. Comprehensive and collision insurance are not required in the state, but they are two things that should be considered by drivers because of the conditions the roads can get in and other people who are driving. West Virginia is one of the states that are seeing a decrease in insurance rates. Drivers are being more careful when it comes to the rules of the road, and they are saving money by driving safely. Insurance rates are still at over $2,000, which is above the national average. Before purchasing an insurance policy, drivers should compare several different policies to get the most affordable rates possible.


You can go to Bel Air Direct to find class car insurance in Virginia. They prove to offer the best rates and I personally have always had a pleasant time dealing with them.


In order to decide who provides the best rates in the Virginia area, you must first get quotes for the type of insurance you are looking for. Quotes are free, so you can shop around until you find a price that you can afford.


I have been told that Allstate insurance has the best rate for teens and they also offer driver discounts and cashback bonuses.


The Elephant Insurance company protects drivers in Maryland and Virginia from the worst unexpected events on the road. The company is part of the larger international insurance corporation, the Admiral Group. Since Elephant specializes in auto insurance, motorists can get some of the best protection around. The automobile insurance policies include common protection against bodily injury, property damage liability, and uninsured motorists. Additionally, policy holders can enjoy unique protection such as roadside assistance, rental car reimbursement, and custom auto parts coverage. Maryland and Virginia residents can extend their Elephant Insurance coverage to their other vehicles including RVs, ATVs, and motorcycles.


Although the term, "transparency" is much overused, probably something like that can be best achieved by a consumer's enhanced understanding of that which insurance is, what it does, how it is prices and how it is regulated. Insurance is, in a nutshell, a risk management device. It protects against some, but not all, of the financial loss that may befall a consumer from an event. Consumers must understand that insurance policies do not, nor are they intended, to cover all financial losses, much less in full. For example, a health or a life insurance policy will not pay for the repair of a car, but both may be implicated if an occupant of the car is injured or killed. That is, the auto policy will normally provide benefits for the payment of medical bills and, in some cases, if an occupant is killed, say, by an uninsured motorist, the equivalent of "life insurance". But even in those cases, the medical expenses or the uninsured motorist benefits paid are not the same as health insurance or life insurance. People may have to rely upon an agent, a financial advisor or an insurance consultant to better understand this. Insurance companies (the entities to which the financial risk of a financial loss is transferred) may, by their nature, take too high a view of their business goals to ensure that consumers understand these day to day realities.


The Best Defense Survival - 2009 Stranded Motorist was released on: USA: 31 January 2011


All people are allowed to get insurance to cover collision. It would be discrimination to deny someone insurance based on their sex. The best way to get coverage is to go to the nearest insurance agency.


Responsibility for Hit and Run DamageThe driver and the owner of the vehicle being driven are both jointly and separately responsible (liable) for the damage caused. Since it was a hit and run, I assume no coverage on their part. If you have Full coverage Insurance or at least uninsured motorists, then your policy will cover the loss. A police report is recommended.If you have uninsured motorist coverage included on your policy, it should cover this damage. It could depend upon on policy language and state law, your collision coverage will also cover your damages minus any applicable deductible. If covered through the uninsured motorists portion of your policy, in most U.S. states there is no deductible on uninsured motorists claims but this may vary depending on your local regulations and the policy options you chose when you purchased your Automobile Insurance.Deductibleswhile you can choose varying amounts for your deductible, which will influence your premium amount, the amount you pay toward your damages due to an uninsured motorist does NOT change, allowing you to influence your premium amount. Additionally, because it was paid under Uninsured Motorist coverage, it will be clear to any potential NEW carrier, that this was NOT an at fault accident. And to further complicate matters, with some insurance carriers, you could possibly be required to identify the hit-run driver in order to trigger the UM coverage. (license plate, year/make/model/color, etc. You may not have to have name, rank, & serial number.).More Information:This is a good question, particularly since it's such a frustrating thing. The best way to look at it is this: Your deductible has nothing to do with liability. Rather, your deductible relates to the rates you pay for insurance, and how much of the damages you are willing to absorb out-of-pocket. Your insurance carrier considers your deductible the amount you agreed to pay in any accident, regardless of fault and assuming your carrier is paying for damages to your vehicle. For instance, say you're sitting at a red light, and a drunk driver comes up behind you and rear ends your vehicle. Obviously, you're not at-fault for that; however, if you choose to go through your own insurance, you'll still be required to pay your deductible when you have your vehicle repaired. Unfortunately, unlike an accident in which the other driver is known, your insurance company can't go after a hit-and-run driver (this is called "subrogation," which most insurance companies are happy to pursue when they can because they want their money back, too). So, unless your insurance policy waives deductibles for hit-and-run accidents (which is rare), you'll be paying.Be careful about reporting this if the damage is minimal. Someone dented my truck overnight in a parking lot. I reported it to my insurance company, the repair was $526. I paid the $500 deductible, and they paid the $26. About 4.5 years later, I'm shopping for new insurance, and the insurance companies are adding about $130/6-months because of that 'accident'.EXACTLY.. (referring to the last post).. I was in a hit and run, my car was totaled. My own insurance company paid me $5,196 for my dead Honda Civic (RIP). But the pay out was from my collision insurance. SO... that claims record shows up when I try to shop around to other insurance companies... even though my carrier (GEICO) coded the accident as me being NOT at fault... the other companies don't care! They see your claims history, and their risk algorithms return higher rates! It's crap!Again, this is inevitably an insurance adjuster ploy. The only legitimate reason for which an adjuster may ask for such information is when an insured damages their own car and claims that the cause was another car which forced them off the road but did not actually strike their vehicle. (known in the trade as a "phantom" driver claim).In the UK - the driver of the vehicle which causes the hit and run and in turn his motor insurance. If however the driver cannot be found or is uninsured when found the Motor Insurer Bureau will meet your claims for vehicle damage and injury compensation. see the related link entitled "hit and run accident" for more details on how to recover compensation in the UK.The question is, 'who's responsible for hit and run damage?', The 'runner' would be responsible of course, but if they 'ran' chances are they may not be caught and thus made responsible for their actions. Hopefully the victim got a license plate (if that were possible and not just hit while parked and no one around to witness this accident) and this can be traced either thru their local law enforcement agency or their states DMV.If you have collision coverage you can file the claim, and have your vehicle repaired (subject to your deductible) your company will attempt to subrogate the guilty party, recouping your deductible and their payout (if information on fleeing vehicle is available).You do not say which state you are in, so I couldn't check that states requirements or coverage definitions directly, however I think it needs to be clarified that uninsured motorist coverage (in all but very few states that mandate UM also includes UMPD), will ONLY cover injuries and costs associated with the injury caused by a negligent uninsured driver. Uninsured motorist property damage coverage, is NOT a required, but rather optional coverage that (unfortunately), most people neither know about or have. Will cover the physcial damage to your vehicle caused by a negligent uninsured driver subject to the deductible. Most people however would not see the necessity of carrying UMPD if they have collision coverage. There is no deductible for uninsured motorist coverage.I have been in the insurance industry for 11 years now in the state of VA. I am aware that coverages in each state are different but uninsured and under-insured motorist typically doe includes BI and PD. On an insurance policy the uninsured motorist bodily injury and property damage is written at the same limits as the liability coverage on the policy. Lower uninsured/under-insured coverages can be requested if a form is signed stating that the insured does not want the limits to match. Also, uninsured motorist does come with a deductible depending on your state so the above statement that uninsured motorist coverage does not have a deductible is false. Most uninsured motorist claims are subject to a $200 deductible. Be cautioned when filing a uninsured/under-insured motorist claim as you may see the insurance company pay out a small amount under this coverage and then pin the rest under collision. This is when it becomes a problem of proving fault. Whenever a claim is paid out under collision it is considered at fault and it is like pulling teeth to prove otherwise to an insurance company. Take it from me, I have a hit while parked and $300 was paid under uninsured/under-insured motorist and $1400 was paid under collision and every insurance company is listing this as a chargeable at fault claim which holds a surcharge for 3 years on an insurance policy.Another view: At least in the US, "hit and run" is a term typically used in property damage claims. Further, it is use in the context of an individuals car being hit by an unknown person and the latter leaving the scene after causing the damage. The victim's car may have been occupied or not.If the victim is insured, he/she should be sure to get a police report to document the occurrence. Since such reports are made after the (the officer did not see the occurrence), the report serves the purpose of documenting the occurrence for later action. If the victim had physical damage coverage on the vehicle, this will be just about the only was to give any credence to the claim. All other things being equal, the insurer should pay for the reasonable cost of repair subject to the terms of the policy.If the vehicle that was hit was occupied and the occupant(s) sustained compensable injuries under the law of the jurisdiction, they may be entitled to recover under the uninsured motorist coverage of the policy. In such a case, they would have to prove the "value" of their injury in much the same way that they would in a third-party claim. Again, it is important that the occurrence be documented, including by a timely police report.


The best way to get cheaper dental care without insurance is to find as many dental practices as you can in a reasonably close distance and then call each asking them what their rates are for the uninsured. Once you find the best deal you will be able to use that dental practice knowing it is the best deal in your local area.



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