The deductible applies to every individual claim.
What? Why would it be? The comprehensive deductible is your retained limit of an occurance so unless you have a policy with a diminishing deductible or some other policy benefit that would waive a deductible it applies to each and every claim.
You pay a deductible only when you file a claim to collect on your insurance policy. Like if your home catches fire and you file a claim to collect the money to repair or replace the home, you pay the $500 deductible or whatever your deductible is. If you have more than one claim in a year, you probably will pay deductibles for each occurrence and also depending on the insurance company, you will probably be dropped from coverage--most companies will not tolerate multiple claims.
Maybe but each burn is a separate incident subject to your Comprehensive or Other Than Collision deductible.
It should, beware though, each occurrence of vandalism may be subject to a separate deductible if you don't watch your adjuster.
When most drivers in Idaho think about their auto insurance deductible, they think about it as an expense they pay when they file a claim on their policy. This is, after all, the amount of money that all drivers must pay each time they file a claim on their car insurance Idaho. However, it is possible to save money by making a simple change to your deductible.How Your Deductible WorksThe deductible is the portion of money a driver pays out-of-pocket when he or she files a claim. It is common for drivers in the state of Idaho to have a $500 deductible. A $500 deductible is a mid-range deductible that is affordable for many drivers to pay out of pocket if they need to file a claim. Few people enjoy paying the deductible, but this is an affordable amount that generally won't create a lot of hardship. Some people, however, have opted to have an even lower deductible. It is possible to have a $250 deductible. However, the lower a deductible is, the higher the premium is.Putting Deductible Savings to WorkMany drivers do not consider raising the deductible to $750 or $1,000. This is a much larger sum of money for most people, and it would make filing a claim when necessary a more financially challenging prospect for some. However, depending on your specific insurance rates and insurance company, adjusting a deductible from $500 to $1,000 may save you up to 25 percent or more on the cost of your auto insurance premium. Consider putting the money saved by adjusting your deductible into a savings account for a few months until you have the full amount of the deductible saved. After you have the full amount of the deductible saved, you can then simply enjoy the benefits of paying less money on your car insurance rates.Increasing a deductible to a higher amount can be a scary prospect for some, and this especially true for those who live on a tight budget. However, with the savings you enjoy by increasing the deductible, you can soon save up the full amount of the deductible in a savings account. When a claim is filed after this point, you can simply withdraw the cash you need from your savings account. The fact is that many people go for years without filing a claim, and during this time, you could be saving money on your auto insurance rates. Consider getting a rate quote for a higher deductible today.
No, the electrical code requires that each be on it's own circuit.
The annual deductible is the aggregate maximum amount that the insurance policy requires the insured(s) to pay over the course of a year in deductibles. Stated otherwise, a deductible will normally be incurred for each physician's visit, medical test, or other procedure. There may come a point however, during the course of the year, when the total of all of those deductibles meet or exceed the annual deductible (specified in the policy). At that point the annual deductible will have been met and until the start of the new policy year, no further individual deductibles will have to be paid.
each and every claim = all claims
In insurance, separate incidents require separate claims. The rules and procedures for filing a claim vary according to the policies of the insurance company.
A circuit with a separate path for each load is a dedicated circuit. <<>> A circuit with a separate path for each load is a parallel circuit.