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2005-07-09 19:56:57
2005-07-09 19:56:57

Depends on HOW the damage occurred. Your above ground pool is normally covered as 'personal property' under your homeowners policy for the listed perils. See Coverage C- Personal Property for the list of covered losses.

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Truly depends on your insurer and what plan you have. But it should.


Only if you have earthquake coverage. A regular homeowners policy excludes damage caused by ground movement or earthquakes.


As long as the water entered above the ground surface level.


It would depend on what they damaged. If damage is to your homes structure then it is probably covered. However, The insurer may require you resolve any ground hog infestation before they fix the house. It wouldn't do much good to fix it if the ground hogs are going to be allowed to stay and damage it again.


Homeowners policies are not all the same; you can include an above ground swimming pool in such a policy, but the policy will have to state that this coverage is included. Normally, a home owners policy only covers things that are inside the home, not things that are in the back yard. Read your policy, it will tell you what is covered. Or if you don't have a policy, you can get any kind of insurance you like - but everything you insure will add to the cost of your monthly premium.


the swimming pool is insured under the 'appertinate' (sorry can't remember the correct spelling) or 'other' structures portion of most policys........the same 'perils' apply.......as do the same 'exclusions' will depend on why or what caused the damage? sudden and accidental, or gradual deterioration?.......... most if not all h/o policys exclude some parts of 'under ground' plumbing..........more info and maybe i can help more........


Yes. Hurricane damage is a covered cause on a homeowners policy. The above ground pool is covered under the other structures section of the policy which means there is coverage. It will be paid on the ACV or actual cash value basis and not replacement cost. Read your policy to make sure but I am quite sure about this.


No. This sounds like a manufacturer or maintenance issue. Something is wrong with the pool itself or with the way it was installed as the earth behind pool walls has washed away making it loose support and fail. For a homeowners policy to pay for damages the damage must be the fault of a covered cause. I can't see how the damage you are describing could be from a coverer cause. Homeowners insurance is not made to cover maintenance issues or manufacturer defects. First I would contact whoever installed the pool. If it has been past the warranty period I would check with a professional to see what the cause of the damage is first.


You can claim an insurance loss for an above-ground pool only if it was covered by the terms of your insurance policy. Check with your insurance agent.


NO... Buyer Beware, Homeowners insurance policies do not cover pre-existing damage. They also typically exclude damage resulting from "ground movement" as this is a normal expected occurrence throughout the life of a home. You would look to your buyers home warranty for coverage of an un-disclosed defect of the home you purchased.


Settlement cracks and cracks from ground shifting are not covered.


No. Probably not. Unlikely. What caused the leak in the water line? Old age? Ground shift? If and only if the leak was caused by a named peril do you have a chance of making a successful claim for any of the damage.


What is bad? Insurance coverage is based on cause or reason. In order to properly answer the question one would need to know why the slab is bad. Why? If a big rig truck ran off the road and into the side of the house and damaged the slab this would be a covered claim. Your homeowners insurance covers claims where a vehicle strikes the house. Did ground water flooding damage the slab? If so you would need flood insurance. No homeowners covers flood. Flood is flood and is insurance offered by FEMA. You don't get flood coverage under homeowners policies. Is the slab bad because the work done to build it was poor? There is no coverage to repair the slab but if the slab being bad caused ensuing damage there may be coverage for ensuing damage. Has the slab just started cracking because no expansion joints were put in the concrete? This is really not a sudden an accidental event. In fact it is normal and thus not something homeowners insurance covers. Need to know why slab is bad to get you a better answer. Tried to answer giving a few different options.


The best way to learn about homeowners insurance is through your car insurance broker. You can also consult the www.hud.gov website to know the ground rules that such agencies should be following.


What is it leaning from? If it's leaning because of some sort of ground settling, no.


It depends on each individual insurance - always read the small print!


Swimming Ground was created in 1987.


Most home insurance policies do not cover normal and expected ground settling. However, you can check your policy or telephone your insurance agent and find out if you have coverage for ground movement.


Homeowners policies have an exclusion for 'settling, shrinking, bulging, cracking, ect. of a foundation or wall. You can report the claim and see what your insurance company does, maybe you are on a sinkhole.


Homeowners insurance specifically excludes damage caused by earthquake and movement of earth or soil unless you purchase a separate endorsement for it. The damage has to be the result of a covered cause like fire, lightning, windstorm, weight of ice and snow, vehicle collision, etc. If it is not a covered cause the policy does not provide coverage.AnswerIf drought or ground or soil movement (shrinkage, expansion, etc) is not listed on your policy as a covered peril, then it's probably not covered. It would likely be considered an owners occasional maintenance issue.


You'll need to check your policy or contact your insurance agent to find out if you have coverage for ground movement. Most homeowners insurance policies do not provide coverage for damages resulting from ground movement as this normal and expected over the life of a structure.


Depending on the insurance company, you may be able to acquire "Collapse of Above-Ground Pool" endorsement. Which covers exactly what it says, the collapse of the above ground pool Check with your agent. The coverage is not cheap either. Here in Chicagoland, about 250 / year SJ I think ours is simply a rider policy. Ours is included in the hurricane coverage!


Maintenance or ground movement or even earthquake if that happens in your area. In any case, these items are not covered under a homeowners policy.


It really just depends on the type of policy you bought and what is the cause of the damage to the drain pipe. If it broke from freezing or another covered peril it's probably covered. Most homeowners Insurance Policies will not cover foundation damage nor pipes embedded in in or below a slab foundation unless the damage is the result of a covered peril. There are endorsements that some companies offer to provide coverage for foundation or ground movement as well.


They would pay for it only if it has been added to the policy (or if it was part of the home when insured) AND only if the damage was caused by some unforseen circumstance. IT probably would not be covered for a structural failure, an earthquake, etc. But if a bulldozer fell into it , that may be covered.



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