No, unless it is due to someone els's liability. As in, someone hit you and your windshield cracked, then it is covered. If you had Comprehensive coverage you would be all set. It depends on whose insurance is paying and what caused the windshield to break. If it's your insurance and a rock chips the windshield and you don't have comp/collision... no.
Insurance follows the vehicle, not the driver.
After an accident, all parties involved with the accident should exchange insurance information. Typically, the insurance companies will talk to each other about repairs and cost.
I would call their insurance, if you did not know who they are or they didn't have insurance, I would call your company and they can get the ball rolling.
Find a good therapist before they start arguing about whose insurance it should go on.
You should run the claim through your insurance first. The neighbor or their insurance company can come after you for damages.
No, whose is a pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun. The word whose is an interrogative pronoun that asks a question, and a relative pronoun that introduces a relative clause. For example:Interrogative: Whose car is parked next to the hydrant?Relative (and possessive): The blue car, whose windshield has the ticket, is your car!Whose introduces the relative clause 'whose windshield has the ticket'.
You should report the theft immediately to the police and to the car owner's insurance company.
Insurance follows the car, and points follow the driver. which means that the friend will receive the ticket and the points against his insurance. However, your insurance will pay for your car and you should not receive the points for the ticket. Check with your state for insurance guidelines.
Your insurance will have to pay regardless if the other person has insurance or not. You were at fault.
The rental car is a temporary use automobile and damage would be considered your responsibility. So either you or your insurance carrier would be on the hook for the glass damage. PA Agent K
It is usually the at fault parties insurance that pays. There may also be coverage in the deceased parties insurance.
Their insurance would be primary and your insurance would be secondary, generally speaking.
No, whose is a pronoun, a word that takes the place of a noun. The word whose is an interrogative pronoun that asks a question, and a relative pronoun that introduces a relative clause. For example: Interrogative: Whose car is parked next to the hydrant? Relative (and possessive): The blue car, whose windshield has the ticket, is your car!
Insurance follows the car. Your roommates insurance will cover the damage providing that he has "collision" coverage.
i borrow my girlfriend rental car and i hit a fence they want to repair it should i go though my car insurance whose responsible
Sometimes. Sometimes insurance covers whoever is driving a particular car, and sometimes insurance covers a driver no matter whose car they are driving (as long as they have the car owner's permission). You should probably check with your insurance company to be sure, or have your parents call and ask them.
The person who is steadily losing weight.
There are numerous companies whose expertise is in car glass and windshield replacement. Safelite Autoglass, Speedy Glass and Glass Doctor are some of the more well-known companies. Since this service is often covered under car insurance, it is important to check with one's insurance company to make sure certain companies are covered.
CT Insurance, more fully known as Connecticut Insurance Department is a Connecticut government department whose website lists insurance companies, primarily in the medical field.
The female since she's having the baby.