No. Remember that insurance follows a vehicle first, operator second. So, without having a car to insure, no rate can even be detected to begin with.
You cannot insure my car. You can insure YOUR car. While you can purchsae more than one insurance policy, you will only be paid for the actual loss you have. If you have $1000 in damage, each would pay $500. Minus each company's deductible. It says that in your policy.
Not only can, but you should. The Insurance policy does not follow the driver, it follows the car.
No - you can not insure a vehicle that isn't titled to you.
No. By law only 1 policy is allowed per vehicle.
No. You can't insure a vehicle that you do not own. You must have an insurable interest in a vehicle in order to insure it.
No, you can not. In order to obtain insurance policy, you need to be in possession of a valid driver's license.
ABSOLUTELY NOT. You cannot insure a vehicle that you do not own on your insurance policy no matter what kind of coverage you have. Your insurance policy will not pay anything even if you have added the vehicle on your policy without their knowledge.
No, the coverage not specific to a classic car but you can insure it. Texas does not have property taxes so you will pay more for other things like insurance.
It depends. Some insurance companies insure the driver and any car they drive whether it's a rental, or borrowed with permission from the registered owner. Other insurance companies insure the car and only the drivers specified on the policy. Check with your insurance. It's possible your insurance follows you, in which case the damage you caused to the car you were driving and the car you hit would be covered.
You can insure the car if you list those drivers on the policy.
It will depend on the policy, but most policies are legally bound to insure anyone that drives an insured car (as the policy covers both you and your car).
The best way to insure your car is by visiting comparison websites to compare insurance quotes then phone or buy online the best insurer and buy the policy. Try http://www.theycompare.co.uk or http://www.confused.com etc to compare insurance quotes.
You insure a car for a person or persons, so that in the event of a accident with that car, insurance can be claimed only if a named driver on the insurance was driving at that time.
Being listed as a driver on one auto policy will not hurt you when you go to get your own policy. If you have a car that you own, and you are listing that on your policy, you should be very careful as you cannot insure a vehicle you do not own. If you have an accident, you daughter's auto insurance will not cover a car that you own unless she is a co-owner on your car's title.
Again, you cannot legally insure a vehicle that does not belong to you. The insurance policy and application make up a legally binding contract and state that you must own the vehicle in order to participate in the contract of insurance on the vehicle.
An individual can first contact their current car insurance provider and see how much it would cost to add a second car to their policy. One can then contact other car insurance companies to see if it would be more cost effective to get a separate policy for their second car elsewhere.
Depends on the state and your insurance policy. call your local agent.
Insure your car for a year ,then after a month return the plates and cancel the insurance. You should be credited any overage you paid in
Absolutely ! Car insurance doesn't restrict the area you can use the car in. Your insurance policy will cover you for the whole of the UK. You will need to explain this to them on taking out the insurance though as the premium is based on where you live and travel.
No. Insurance cannot be obtained on property which the policy holder has no vested interest or ability to control.
To do this you can go to an insurance website such as admiral which gives you a discount on your second car
You cannot legally be sold auto insurance if you have no car to insure.
Your parents would need to add the car to their own policy.