Depending on the size, shape, availability and type, replacing an RV windshield can cost $1,000 – $5,000. The high cost of replacing a motor-home windshield is due to the glass product itself and the technical skill and labor of the experts who are hired to replace the windshield. Most often, your insurance company will cover the bulk of the cost of a windshield replacement. Some insurance companies will cover windshield repairs and, in some cases, offer additional glass coverage in their policies. RVs are notorious for taking rocks to the windshield, so consider inquiring about additional glass coverage.
depending on where you live (check with your insurance company first) they will replace cracked,chipped,pitted glass free of charge. if they do just crack it and have them fix it no charge
No, and it is very likely that homeowners insurance will not provide coverage either as if the water damage is attributable to a leak, seep, drip or any other type of long term problem.
No, if a windshield seal is broken and leaks, it is not covered under the windshield law in Florida. You must have a cracked or broken windshield in order to be covered in this instance.
If you live in the RV full-time, then a comprehensive policy with full water damage coverage should be considered. In fact, it's a great idea. If the RV is only used now and then, you may not need water damage coverage outside your regular policy. Older RVs often need more water damage coverage due to wear and tear. Most RV coverage will not cover maintenance related leaks therefore use RV Roof Magic and be hassle free.
Check your policy and call your agent or insurance company. Find out if you have coverage for an AC, the type of damage caused by leaks and if there is a deductible. If the air conditioner is still pretty new, check your warranty and talk with the store you bought it from.
They will not cover mold and mildew damage since the do not cover damage that has been happening for an extended period of time. They may cover water damage if it happened suddenly. It depends on how your policy was written.
It may depend on the type of policy you purchased, A conversation with your insurance agent should let you know if you have the needed coverage. Most home insurance policies cover sudden accidental losses resulting from the listed covered perils such as fire, wind, hail, falling objects etc. Damage resulting from encroachment of tree roots are usually not a covered peril as this is generally considered an owners maintenance issue. In any case you should discuss the matte r with your insurance agent to determine what type of policy and scope of coverage you have and explore any coverage options that may be available on your policy.
The other person's insurance will have to cover their OWN damage. If a tree in your yard falls onto your neighbor's house, the neighbor has to use their own insurance. So it works the same for your case. Your insurance will cover your damages and the nieghbor's insurance will cover their own ceiling.
You'll need to talk with your insurance agent or the company. It just depends on what caused the leak. See your home insurance policy schedule of coverage, Typically fire, wind, hail etc. If they are just old and worn out then no they would not be covered as that is just a normal and expected owners maintenance issue.
Just contact your insurance agent and ask if you have coverage for your pool structure. If your pool is a covered structure then you shoud have coverage for accidental damages by the perils specified. Typical perils include fire, wind, hail, falling objects, etc. Some policies may also extend coverage for damage resulting from ground movement. Bear in mind that normal wear and tear, expected maintenance and repair, is not a covered peril under your home insurance policy. So it may depend on what caused the pool leak.
The coverage of an HSA home warranty varies. Some of the items one can expect it to cover include central air conditioning and heating systems, plumbing, and roof leaks.
Your personal condo insurance should cover it under the liability section. It will not be a penalty to you.
Firstly, the home doesn't belong to you so it would not cover to fix your landlords property. Also, the reason is a maintenance issue and not a covered cause anyway.