Our mission is to provide a broad range of insurance products that meet the very needs of our customers. Whether it be insurance for your business or personal insurance needs such as home and auto insurance, umbrella or life and health insurance, we can coordinate coverage and offer excellent value.
One type of business insurance we haven’t covered yet in our blog series is Errors and omissions insurance.
While this isn’t one of the commonly known types of insurance it can save you money and a headache down the road. Basically, Errors and omissions insurance is coverage for if/when a client holds your company responsible for work that was unsatisfactory or not completed at all.
We bring this up because it’s an insurance that not a lot of business and professionals have and it can be a big help no matter what industry you hail from. Take a look at this piece the Insurance Journal wrote about Errors and omissions insurance for a better idea of how it can help your business.Read More
As insurers endeavor to make long-term care policies more affordable, some are developing new products that combine long-term care insurance with life insurance. These life insurance hybrids require an investment in a lump sum or payment of premiums for ten years, after which the insured receives either long-term care payouts or their heirs receive a death benefit. For instance, a 60-year-old would invest $50,000 and, in turn, could receive payouts of up to $216,000 (up to $3,000 per month for six or more years) for long-term care in a nursing home or assisted living facility or at home. If he or she were to die before long-term care is needed, his or her heirs would receive a $72,000 benefit.
NOTE: In the insurance hybrid mentioned above, funds used for long-term care reduce the death benefit to heirs.Read More
Whether or not you agree with the data-gathering practices of the government and private and publicly held companies, there is no doubting the fact that various entities want to know as much about us as possible. Insurance companies, of course, feed on data that helps them assess risk. For example, the more auto insurers know about drivers’ specific behaviors, the better they are able to properly price premiums. Even now, some auto insurance companies are collecting data about driving habits by analyzing the data collected by sensors in policyholders’ vehicles. These sensors are able to record information about what routes are driven, the number of miles driven, the time of day, speed, and braking patterns. Call it “custom risk assessment.”
NOTE: By comparing the driving data of one person with statistical information of similar drivers on similar routes and similar times, insurance companies may be able to tell if a chosen driver is an above- or below-average risk, and charge accordingly.Read More