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Hey, Dude—Where’s My Car?

August 3rd, 2009 by Penny Hagerman

car_thiefIt’s your worst nightmare (and reminiscent of an Ashton Kutcher movie from a few years back): You drive across town to a friend’s house, park your car across the street, and head over for a rockin’ good time at a party.

Later that night (or early the next morning), you stagger outside, head across the street—and your car is gone.

Nowhere to be seen. Vanished—like Cinderella from the ball. Now what?

Though this scenario may not fit your lifestyle completely, vehicle theft is serious business, one you’d never expect to encounter during the course of a normal, routine day. But it happens all the time, leaving innocent drivers holding the bag and wondering what they did to deserve such a bad break.

How likely are you to have such a horrible, nerve-wracking experience as car theft? Well, that depends. If you happen to live in Modesto, California and/or drive a Honda Civic, you’re more likely than most.

It seems Modesto is the top U.S. city for car theft, and the 1995 Honda Civic is the most frequently stolen car in the country—increasing your chances if you live in that area or drive that particular car.

But no one is immune. According to the FBI, a car is stolen every 29 seconds in the U.S., and the rate of theft in 2007 was an estimated 363.3 per 100,000 people. Property losses in 2006 were nearly $8 billion, for an average of $6,649 per stolen car.

So what do losses like that mean to the average Joe (or Jane) like you and me? Other than possibly losing our prized speedster, economy model or SUV, it means higher insurance costs—something we’d all like to avoid.

For a list of the most-stolen cars, check out Jeb’s article on the subject here. Oh, and next time you head out to party with a friend, play it safe and do what you can to avoid theft: lock your doors, park in a well-lit area, and use a Club or other restrictive device to discourage joy-riders. It could make all the difference.

More Information:

Auto Theft

Auto Insurance Quotes & Theft

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Is the Big Bad Wolf Trying to Get Your Goat?

July 15th, 2009 by Penny Hagerman

wolf_eyesOK, so that’s a little cheesy. But depending on where you live in the U.S., it may seem the Big Bad Wolf is trying hard to blow your house down this year—making affordable home insurance difficult to find.

According to a news bulletin from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, better known as NOAA, an increase in water temperatures and other strange weather trends currently being experienced by certain parts of the country is caused by what’s known as El Nino.

As you’ll read in this news article on our site,  El Nino triggers uncharacteristic storms and other weather patterns, leading to more home insurance claims and, often, higher homeowners insurance rates in affected areas.

Recently, Forbes.com released a list of the top 10 most expensive states to insure a home. We recommend you check it out here on our site, regardless where you live. If you’re in one of the states with the highest home insurance rates, it will tell you what you can expect to pay for homeowners protection and why.

Of course, shopping your insurance at InsureMe.com can help you get the best deals—and ensure that local insurance companies give you their lowest quotes and compete for your business. Here at InsureMe, we’re all about saving you money.

Scientists say El Nino could continue affecting weather conditions in the U.S. for up to a year to come. So protect the investment you have in your home with the right homeowners insurance, while doing everything possible to keep the Big Bad Wolf at bay. Your home is just too valuable not to.

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It’s Like Playing the Lottery

June 30th, 2009 by Penny Hagerman

During tough economic times, paying your insurance bill may seem difficult.

But not paying it could be devastating.lottery_card

Try cancelling that car insurance policy and you may soon find yourself facing huge fines, jail—or even losing your license.

Forego a homeowner’s policy and you’ll soon be hearing from your lender, who’s as invested in your home as you are and requires you to insure it to protect you both from disaster.

And what about that life insurance policy you’ve had hidden away the past few years? What would happen to your family if you decided to cash it in now and use the money to pay other bills—or take a vacation instead?

Because we never know if we’ll really need it or not, buying insurance is a bit like playing the lottery: As one man said, “It’s a gamble, but you have to have it.”

Are things tough at your house? If so, we understand. But during these difficult times, resist the urge to skimp on insurance. Instead, find other ways to save money so you have the provision you need when you need it.

It may seem like you’re playing the lottery; but if you ever need to file an insurance claim, you’ll feel like you’ve hit the jackpot!

[Footnote:]

To lower your insurance rates, let us help at InsureMe.com.

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Insurance Quotes Ensure Protection in Tough Economy

March 11th, 2009 by Penny Hagerman

With more and more people out of work every day, maintaining the family car insurance policy or keeping everyone covered by health insurance is becoming exceedingly difficult. 

In fact, a recent study by the Insurance Research Council (IRC) reveals that many Americans are now choosing to drop or non-renew their insurance policies because they’re unemployed and just plain can’t afford them.

But leaving yourself and your loved ones vulnerable, especially when finances are tight, is never a good idea. One major disaster or accident could lead to home foreclosure or a stack of unpaid medical bills. That’s why it’s important in times like these to maintain the best protection money can buy.

Before disaster happens and job loss leads to a lack of insurance, get a few smart tips about how to get the right insurance quotes to make sure you’re provided for in the future. It may just be one of the most important actions you’ll ever take.

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Is Suze Orman Right about Life insurance?

February 17th, 2009 by Jeb Foster

Life insurance is an important  subject—too important for bad advice. And that’s why I’m going to take a couple minutes to unpack Suze Orman’s unwise counsel.

(For those of you without televisions, Suze Orman is an incredibly popular personal finance pundit and Oprah protégé.)

Too rigid
When answering the question, “How much life insurance should I get?” Orman resorts to a long-discredited formula of multiplying your salary by 20.

The Insurance Information Institute (III) calls this formula “simplistic” because it ignores inflation and other sources of income. The III outlines a scenario in which, at 3 percent annual inflation, Orman’s formula would leave a survivor with no money after 16 years.

Too arbitrary
Orman’s conclusion on the whole life vs. term life insurance debate matches our own, but her reasoning is suspect. She discourages consumers from buying whole life insurance merely because insurance agents make large commissions on such policies.

“While I agree with her that whole life insurance is a poor choice, her explanation for why kind of leaves a person wondering who in the world ever told her she could touch a microphone,” says Ed Hinerman, a life insurance  and blogger. “The reason whole life is a bad deal is that it mixes your family protection with investments … commission is not the issue!”

In other words, permanent life insurance is a bad investment strategy. While it will replace lost income in the event of the policyholder’s death, it will never be a cash cow while the insured is alive. We at InsureMe generally subscribe to this advice: ‘buy term and invest the difference.’

What’s more, Hinerman notes that you should buy a financial product because it’s the right product for you, not because it results in a large or small commission for the agent or broker. The commission is immaterial.

When it comes to life insurance, there’s no one-size-fits-all approach, despite what Orman would have you believe. The best way to find the right coverage is to talk to a licensed professional that you trust. He or she will look at your unique situation—your age, income, assets, number of dependents—and help you find the best policy.

Related:

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Auto Insurance Basics That Save

January 26th, 2009 by Jeb Foster

Many people don’t realize that the insurance shopping process is much easier than it used to be.

The economy is a basket case. The memory of $4 gas is still painfully close. Every day there’s another mass layoff.

These days, there are fewer things to count on, and we could all use a little more cushion in the event that … well, I’ll leave it at that.

That’s why shaving a few bucks off your car insurance premium is a no-brainer. (Check out Penny’s recent article “Auto Insurance Basics that Save.”) In this economy, it’s essential to take a fine-tooth comb to all expenditures and ask yourself: What can I leave out? Where can I save?

Since insurance doesn’t exactly excite the passions (how’s that for understatement?), many people are paying unnecessarily high premiums because they’d rather do just about anything than think about stuff like deductibles and copays. But a lot of those people have outdated notions when it comes to shopping for insurance.

Many people don’t realize that the shopping process is much easier than it used to be. A few painless minutes on our site could result in significant insurance savings—freeing up more cash for daily essentials or for that all-important financial safety net. Here’s what one of the visitors to our site told us recently:

“I have already purchased insurance from one of the insurance agents you sent me. She saved me close to $50.00 to $60.00 a month. That may not seem like much, but that’s a weeks [sic] worth of groceries. Thank you very much.”

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Lessons on Insurance for Singles

January 9th, 2009 by Penny Hagerman

Becoming responsible and self reliant can be a scary process. And for singles, who often have no one to rely on but themselves, it’s even scarier.

Like everyone else, singles need a support system. As they’re living on their own and facing challenges, they need to know there’s someone or something ready to lend a hand when they need one.

Insurance for singles provides just that type of support, filling in the gaps when there’s no family around to help, finances get out of control or situations occur that require wisdom that may not have been gained yet.

But before buying insurance coverage, singles need to weigh in on issues of real importance when it comes to cost. For example, have they established any credit and, if so, what do their scores look like? What kind of shape are they in physically and how susceptible are they to illness? What type of life do they lead and how responsibly do they act?

All these factors have significant bearing on what the right insurance protection will cost. And making positive changes wherever possible will help ensure singles get and stay protected—whether sitting at home, driving back and forth to work, going out with friends or visiting the doctor.

Whether single for the first time or single again, singles face unique challenges that call for physical and financial support. And the best way to make sure they have the right resources at their disposal is to get free insurance quotes—and buy insurance coverage now.

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Get a Cheap Insurance Quote—and Have More Money for Gift Giving

December 11th, 2008 by Penny Hagerman

We’re all looking for ways to conserve money these days. With prices rising and the holidays fast approaching, researchers say we’re spending less than ever on gift giving—and more on everything else.

The one bright spot? Gasoline prices continue to drop—for now at least—something we’re all grateful for after so many months of inflated prices.

But if, like us, you’re looking for additional ways to save on your monthly bills, as you wait and wonder how you’ll buy your wife that new pair of shoes she so desperately needs, there’s good news: using InsureMe to get a cheap insurance quote means you’ll more than likely have extra money to spend on that special someone this year.

If you’ve never shopped your insurance rates through InsureMe, or it’s been more than a year since you did so last, give our agents a chance to compete for your business—and lower your premiums. Whether you need home, life, health, LTC or car insurance, we’ve got connections with agents in your area who need your business as much as you need insurance…and they’ll get you the cheapest insurance quote available just to earn your business.

Spend less on insurance and more on gift giving this year. Then start the New Year with the cheapest rates possible! Here’s to a great 2009….

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Shopping for Insurances Made Easy

December 8th, 2008 by Penny Hagerman

Shopping for insurance is usually one of the least fun shopping expeditions.  Most people either use the agent their parents used, or a friend recommended, or someone they found in the yellow pages.

That doesn’t really feel like shopping at all.  It’s more like putting an expensive order in, for something that is pretty darn important, but you are in the dark about the value.  And using the methods described, a person doesn’t really know if they are paying too much.

Everyone’s coverage is different so there is very little way to compare what your friends are paying versus what you pay.

Not only is insurance coverage complex, but there are many types of insurances to buy. There is life, long term care, homeowners, health and auto insurance.  That’s a lot of shopping.  Plus insurances such as life and long term care have sub-types of coverage that you need to choose. And it can’t be minimized; this is a very important purchase, one that is designed to keep you out of financial disaster.

Fortunately, with the advent of the internet, now you can shop for insurance and know you are getting the best rates from competing sources.  The internet has changed the landscape for insurance, and now people can be more informed about how prices vary between different carriers and agents’ offers.

If you use one of the shopping services, you enter one application and the service finds agents in your area that can sell to you.  Then they give you the price you’d have to pay for the application you have just made. You compare all the different prices and pick the one you like best (sometimes you might prefer the style of the agent, or something else, besides just price).  But the beauty of this service is now you know what you are paying and what other agents would be charging you for the same coverage.

So go ahead—shop for insurance with confidence.

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The Insurance Comparison and You

November 26th, 2008 by Penny Hagerman

When it’s time to get insured (or renew an insurance policy already in place), conducting an insurance comparison can help you determine which policy has the best overall value.

But at that point, what exactly should you be looking at to make the best choice possible—and which factors are the most important when it comes to getting the right insurance coverage?

First, the easiest way to compare policies apples-to-apples is to request free insurance quotes online. With our network of agents competing to provide customers the lowest quotes, it’s easy to make comparisons once you’ve been matched with agents who really need your business.

Beyond that, it’s time to get down to the nitty-gritty. In looking from one policy offering to another, you’ll see several important factors that play a part in which plan is the most suitable. Though one factor may instinctively seem more important than the rest, all four factors play equivalent roles in the insurance policy as a whole.

Comparison shop these factors from one policy to the next:

  • Price
  • Service
  • Benefits
  • Discounts

With each factor on equal footing, finding the right policy through insurance comparison is simply a matter of deciding which policy has the best of everything and going with what makes sense.

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How to Buy Insurance

October 31st, 2008 by Lori Reed

So, are we becoming a more impersonal society or just a really efficient one? Now that we can communicate in every which way, how should we purchase personal financial instruments like insurance? 32013231.thb.jpg

There has been much discussion in some circles about how to buy insurance, and there is no right or wrong way. The most frequently used method for purchasing insurance today is to research the topic on line, pursue quotes from several sources and then meet individually with an agent to actually buy the insurance. Few transactions take place 100% over the internet, but the numbers are growing. In 2007, 12% purchased auto insurance totally on line and in 2008 that grew to 15%. Over 50% of people buying insurance still meet with an agent for the final purchase. (from comScore Online Automobile Insurance Report 2008)

The best thing that has happened to insurance shopping with the internet is that the consumer can now get several different quotes easily, instead of meeting personally with several different insurance agents and going through the long application process with each one, not knowing which is the better offering. People now just sit down at their computer and search for auto insurance, homeowners insurance, or health insurance and voila, they can get several estimates or contacts easily. It is much easier to buy insurance when several different quotes can be compared, in the comfort and privacy of your living room. You can avoid the awkward or wasted time meeting with agents who can’t provide you with a competitive quote.

So go ahead, google the kind of insurance you need and fill out applications from home and have the quotes coming to you. It’s not impersonal, it is just efficient.

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Finding Cheap Insurance Online

October 23rd, 2008 by Penny Hagerman

If you’re like me, you search online for anything you need. If the pipes get clogged and you need a plumber, you look for one online. If your car breaks down and you don’t know a good mechanic, ditto.

womanoncomputer.jpg

But what about insurance? When you feel like you’re paying too much to cover your car or home—or you need to see the doctor and don’t have health coverage—do you know how to find the best deals and get cheap insurance online without spending all day doing it?

Though it’s wise to learn some basic insurance terms before trying to lower your rates on the Internet (see our handy-dandy insurance glossary for quick help here), you might be surprised how fast you can apply for free insurance quotes and get competitive rates online.

But what’s the difference in shopping for insurance online and fulfilling some other need there? Searching for a plumber, mechanic or other service provider requires calling each one, relaying the problem, asking for hourly rates and waiting for someone to come fix the problem (or standing in line for hours at the local repair shop to get it taken care of).

But to shop for insurance online, you can use a web site like InsureMe, spend just a few minutes completing our easy form, get matched with local insurance agents in minutes, and get multiple quotes faster than you can say “supercalifragilisticexpialidocious”—from anywhere in the world.

Seriously, as you’ve probably seen in the news lately, many insurance companies are hurting—just like the rest of us—and that leaves you in the driver’s seat when it comes to getting insured. So for the most competitive rates, hop online and find cheap insurance now. It’s much less hassle than you may think!

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Insurance Industry Proposes New Health Plan

November 14th, 2006 by Megan Mahan

chkuppic.JPGA recent poll conducted for the insurance industry found that 80 percent of Americans want Congress to take measures to make healthcare more affordable. This according to a story by WNDU 16 out of South Bend, Indiana.

The insurance industry seems to be responding to said poll, and pitched a plan on Monday which would come with a taxpayer price tag of $300 million. It’s worth it, said Jay Gellert, a member of the policy committee for America’s Health Insurance Plans. And under the proposed plan, the industry says America’s uninsured could have coverage within the next decade. How?

The new plan calls for:

  • Expanded state programs like Medicaid, to cover more children and low-income families, including those that exceed the poverty level but can’t afford health insurance
  • Formation of “universal health accounts” with the government kicking in up to 50 cents for every dollar a low-income family saves
  • A $500 tax credit for low-income families that buy health insurance for their kids
  • $50 billion in state grants to help insure their residents

Sounds pretty good, right?

The clincher: who’s going to foot the $300 billion needed to implement such a plan? The insurance industry doesn’t have any suggestions on how to pay for it, but WNDU reports that insurers still plan to market the plan “aggressively” to the new Congress. And despite the fact that plan proponents don’t yet have all the answers to get the ball rolling, healthcare advocates support the initiative, saying they’re glad to see the insurance industry get involved.

“I think what this initiative does is get us off the dime and stop people from saying this is a problem that’s not solvable,” said Dr. George Benjamin of the American Public Health Association.

Encouraging, indeed.

We’ll keep an eye on this story and post updates here as they come. And, if you’re looking for more resources on finding affordable medical insurance in your state, check out our state-specific insurance articles in our resource center!

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Identity Theft Insurance: Revisited

November 7th, 2006 by Megan Mahan

I posted a little something on the InsureMe Agent Blog today regarding identity theft insurance, and thought it was only fitting to revisit ID theft insurance.

Why?

Well, according to the J.D. Power and Associates 2006 Homeowners Insurance Study (see their press release here), over 40 percent of homeowners would like their home insurers to offer identity theft insurance coverage. Between the increase of large corporations leaking personal info, natural disasters spreading our business in literally all directions, and the government dipping into more of our personal affairs, it’s no wonder that many of us are looking for ways to protect ourselves.

But I don’t think identity theft insurance is the answer–at least not yet.

As I said in June, most ID theft policies aren’t all they’re cracked up to be. If your identity is stolen, ID theft insurance won’t pay to help you repair any damage to your credit, nor will it help you absolve yourself of any illegal activity carried out under your name. Not great protection if you ask me.

Take a look at our post about ID theft insurance to get the full scoop, and to learn how you can protect yourself without buying superfluous (and frankly, moot) coverage. But do keep a lookout for advances in ID theft insurance. As consumers demand better protections, I’d venture to say that someone, eventually, will listen and give us a better product with which to protect ourselves.

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Earthquake Insurance: Few Have It, Many Need It

October 17th, 2006 by Megan Mahan

It seems as if everyone’s been so caught up in hurricane madness over the last year, that we’ve sort of forgotten about another serious catastrophe: earthquakes.

That is, until last week when a 6.6 magnitude earthquake rattled Hawaii.

Robert Hartwig, the executive vice president and chief economist for the Insurance Information Institute (I.I.I.) said last week’s quake was “a reminder that disaster can strike anywhere at any time.”

Not to scare the bajeezus out of you, but it’s true. And fortunately there’s something you can do to protect yourself from earthquake damages.

Like flood insurance, earthquake insurance can be purchased in addition to your home insurance policy. As the name suggests, it covers damages to the structure of your home–and in most cases your belongings–resulting from an earthquake. And, like flood insurance, many homeowners don’t realize that earthquake-related damage is not covered by a standard home insurance policy.

And if you’re anything like me (a properly landlocked native of Iowa, living far, far away from seismic activity), you want to learn everything you can about earthquake coverage so that you can adequately protect yourself.

Let’s embark on this adventure of earthquake insurance edumacation together, shall we? :)

…Read the rest of this entry »

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Buying A New Car? Don’t Forget The Insurance

October 10th, 2006 by Megan Mahan

Shopping for a new car brings many considerations. Aside from a car’s fun features, you’re probably evaluating things like size, gas mileage and horsepower. What many people forget to check on, however, is how a new car will affect insurance rates.

Yes, in addition to your own personal stats (including things like your driving record, age, sex, credit history and geographic location), your car can play a big role in how much you pay for auto insurance.

What gives?

Comprehensive and collisions costs are mostly to blame, according to this article, featured by MSN Money. Because, unfortunately, when repairs need to be made, insurance rates increase. This is especially true for higher-end cars. Generally speaking, the more your car is worth, the more it’s going to cost to repair. Insurers realize this and will take it into account when determining your premium.

In addition to repair costs, insurers look at a variety of other factors when it comes to putting a premium price tag on your vehicle.

Here are a few other rules of thumb:

…Read the rest of this entry »

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The “Vespanomics” of “Scooter Nation”

August 7th, 2006 by Jeb Foster

The Denver Post, my city’s major daily, recently ran a feature on the rise of “scooter nation.” Aside from using one too many puns in the headline, the article was an interesting exploration of an urban phenomenon that’s spurred by environmental awareness and old fashioned thriftiness.
Save on gas.jpg
While the environmental benefits of scooters, also called mopeds, can be debated–”I would never discourage anyone from buying a scooter, but you have to be realistic about the environment impact, which really is not much,” a Denver Department of Health official tells the Post–the argument for their thriftiness is airtight.

According to the article, scooters get 85 miles per gallon, making even Toyota Prius drivers burn with envy. Additionally, the Post notes that some scooterists [my term] suspend their car insurance during the warmer, scooter-friendly months. Insurance for scooters costs much less, about $100, according to the article. (Some states don’t require insurance, but I recommend coverage for any activity that involves high speeds, metal and pavement.)

If $3 gas prices have you considering a Vespa or other diminutive motorcycle, make sure to check with your state’s DMV to learn about motor scooter regulation before you put the For Sale sign on your car or suspend your car insurance. Also …

  • Don’t drink and scoot. This includes lattes.
  • Wear a helmet. Buy a cool, expensive helmet if it’ll mean you’re more likely to wear it.
  • Drive defensively. You’re almost as low on the highway food chain as the guy on the ten speed.
  • Again, check with your state’s DMV to see what its scooter restrictions are regarding licensing, registration and insurance.

If you’re looking for an automotive alternative that’s a little less Euro and a little more techno, there is always the Segway, which enables one to steer clear of the gas pump entirely. And Progressive offers specialized Segway insurance.

[Links]:
http://www.vespanomics.com
http://www.segway.com/

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Finding the Right Insurance: It’s Easier Than You Think

July 18th, 2006 by Megan Mahan

Things aren’t looking good in Idaho, according to a recent report by the state’s department of insurance (DOI).

During the first six months of 2006, the Idaho DOI handled almost 500 written consumer complaints related to insurance companies, and assisted policyholders in recovering more than $767,000 in insurance premiums, claim payments and other fees owed to them. In 2005, the DOI handled 1,045 written complaints and assisted in recovering over $3.3 million.

Admittedly, there’s no full-proof way to protect everyone from unruly insurance companies or the claim complaints and squabbles that sometimes arise. But the report does, in my mind, reinforce the importance of dealing with reputable insurance companies and the agents who represent them.

In addition to shopping for the lowest insurance premium, you should also do some homework on any company or agent you’re looking to do business with. Consumer sites like AM Best and the Better Business Bureau (BBB) can give you information about a company’s financial strength, past complaints and customer service ratings. Best of all, it’s quick, easy and costs you nothing.

When it comes to finding a good agent, it’s always a good idea to contact your state DOI to verify that the agent is licensed to sell insurance in your state. The DOI may also have information regarding any past policyholder complaints concerning your agent–complaints that may point you in the direction of another agent.

The latter is something I wish I would have done the last time I shopped for auto insurance. While the insurance company rated well in financial solidity and customer service, the agent clearly had a reputation for being less than stellar. To make a long story short, I ended up unknowingly driving without car insurance for more than two weeks, the agent was terminated and I was refunded some money. Although I was assigned a new agent, I still have problems with my policy from time to time, the residual effect of dealing with a less-than-qualified agent.

In sum, cheap insurance is something we all strive to find. But trust me, poor service can end up costing you more in the end. For more information on finding the right insurance, be sure to visit the InsureMe Insurance Resource Center.

[Source]: Insurance Journal

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Shady Scheme Puts Seniors at Risk

June 26th, 2006 by Jeb Foster

The Street’s Terry Savage has written a creepy column about speculator-initiated life insurance, a scheme in which insurance “investors” convince seniors to take out additional life insurance policies.

In the plot, which is shady but legal, granny doesn’t pay for the first two years of policy premiums, and for her trouble she gets a yearly percentage of the overall policy value–often several thousand dollars.

After two years, the premiums–which are incredibly expensive–become the senior’s responsibility, prompting grandma or grandpa to sell the policy to the speculator, who becomes the beneficiary.

The speculator then waits for the insured to croak and collects on the million-dollar policy, recouping the expenses incurred from paying for the premiums (and grandpa’s spending money.)

“[The scheme] could put you in the position of being a target,” says Savage. “At the very least, it gives someone a tremendous incentive to see you dead sooner rather than later!”

She advises seniors tempted by the plan to consider how creepy it would be to have someone out there, who may be a complete stranger, betting against your life.

Savage: “It sounds like a script from “The Sopranos.’”

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Summer Vacation: Tips for Summer Driving

June 12th, 2006 by Megan Mahan

Summer is officially here in Denver, and it’s bringing with it all kinds of visitors. As I send my best friend back to the Midwest tonight, I’ll be preparing to greet my parents in less than a week. In light of all the summer travel, I thought I’d pass along an article from our Insurance Resource Center to help you save money and prepare your car for summer travel.

Check out Summer Vacation Behind the Wheel and learn all you need to know about car care, rental car insurance and tips to improve your fuel economy on the road!

[related post]: Traveler’s Insurance: Wise Safeguard or Waste of Cash?

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