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Answered 2016-07-29 17:08:47

Homeowners insurance covers what is inside the home. Check your auto insurance for auto damages.

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"Homeowners' insurance often covers personal injury settlements if someone trips on your stairs. Because the amount vary, you should check your policy to see how much coverage you have."


No, Homeowners insurance is not a replacement for medical insurance.


It's called "personal liability" coverage, and virtually all homeowners policies have it.


No pet bites would be covered under your homeowners or renters insurance policy.


Yes. If it is a home and it is owned by someone, then it is covered by homeowners' insurance, regardless of who that someone is.


Homeowners insurance policies are personal lines coverage and typically do not provide coverage for commercial or work related activities.


Of course NOT. Homeowners Insurance does not cover auto accidents. That's what Auto Insurance is for.




There are a number of places were one can compare homeowners insurance online. Some of these places on the internet include Compare The Market, Net Quote, and Go Compare.


Homeowners insurance is available from a large number of insurance companies such as Swiftcover or Hastings. Whether someone wants it cheap or not it is best to read the terms and conditions carefully to make sure it covers what is required.


yes it does i know because someone broke our fire-pit and insurance covered it


No. A homeowners insurance policy is specific to the property of the named insured.



Auto Insurance - Repairs on damaged vehicles Renter's insurance - Replacement of stolen personal possessions Life insurance - Money for relatives of someone who dies Health insurance - Visits to the doctor or hospital Disability Insurance-wages lost because of injury or illness


Homeowners insurance is not the proper policy if you are renting a home to someone else. What you need is a tenant occupied dwelling fire policy with premises liability coverage added to the policy or extended from your homeowners policy from the home you do live in. This is why you need an insurance agent and not a 1-800 insurance company to advise you on your needs and sell you the proper policies.


If you rent an apartment, you don't need homeOWNERS insurance, but you you definitely need Renters Insurance, which is a form of homeowners insurance. Most renters' policies will protect your personal belongings from perils such as theft and fire. It will also reimburse you the cost of additional living expenses if your apartment or rented home is damaged by a covered peril. A renters policy will also give you liability insurance; don't thnk for a minute that if someone falls in your apartment that only your landlord will be sued. If your dog bites someone, it will also protect you if you get sued.


Yes you May all you have to do is get intouch with your insurance agent or Company.


Yes, if you get a personal trainer insurance, you can have someone there to help you with your trainings and they can guide you and give you professional information that you need to know.


The liability portion of your home insurance policy provides protection in the event someone asserts a claim of liability against the homeowner for damages or injuries.


Most insurance companies that sell homeowners and renter's insurance also sell landlord insurance. Some companies where someone could purchase landlord insurance include Allstate, MetLife, and Progressive.


Not for your own. It could possibly cover someone else suing you, however.


If it was done accidentally, then it may. Usually intentional acts are not covered.


When you own a home you are libl for nything that happens on your property. Homeowners liability insurance covers you in the event someone i injured on your property. Homeowner's liability insurance covers the homeowner in the event that someone gets injured while on their property. It covers medical bills and other expenses for guests if something happens to them while at your home.


No. Your homeowners only covers injuries to someone who does not live in the house. This is because this is paid underneath your liability insurance and you cannot be liable against your self.



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