The Excluded person would have no coverage under the policy.
That person would have to have had their own separate policy or there is "no" coverage.
Yes. Whose birthday comes first in the year is the primary insurance policy.
If both names are on the deed, then both signatures are required. If the spouse has signed a quit claim deed to the home, then the other does not need consent.
You have been automatically excluded from the dunderheads whose false price won't allow them to ask such a question
You can help your spouse whose mother is ill and refusing help and therapy because helps the spouse what to expect and helps to know what to do at the moment.
Usually the person in back, but the police will do an investigation as well as the insurance company to determine fault.
A widow (woman) or widower (man) would be someone whose spouse had died after they were married.
Australian new settler
yes If you drop your insurance, your spouse's insurance would not be primary. It would be the only insurance you'd have. "Primary" only comes into play if you are covered by more than one policy. You should check carefully before dropping your own insurance. First of all, be sure your spouse can get family coverage through his employer. My employer only offers individual coverage because family coverage is so expensive. Second, if you both have family coverage, keep the policy with the best benefit-to-cost ratio. If your spouse's policy is cheap but has a high deductible, and yours is more expensive but has only fairly small co-pays, you may have reason to chose one over the other. Or, keep the insurance of the spouse whose job is most likely to still exist several years into the future. If I dropped my insurance I would ask my employer to increase my salary since benefits are part of your compensation, and dropping your insurance saves your employer a great deal of money.
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for male or female, for example:The noun for a female whose spouse had died is widow.The noun for a male whose spouse had died is widower.
Typically, the homeowners policy of the homeowner whose property is damaged by a storm would pay for the storm damage. However, coverage may depend on the specific policy terms, deductibles, and limitations. It is best to consult with your insurance provider to understand the extent of coverage and any applicable exclusions.
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for male or female, for example:The noun for a male whose spouse had died is widower.The noun for a female whose spouse had died is widow.