Family Car Insurance Sparks NV

Depending on the types of cars you own and the vehicle your son or daughter drives, it's possible that your teen may even save money by getting their own policy. While you know that there's no way your teen will get behind the wheel of your new sports car while you're still breathing, the insurance company knows that miracles - and mistakes - happen. Both you and your child may pay for your taste in high dollar machinery.

Allstate Auto Insurance
(888) 355-7971
1055 W Moana Ln
Reno, NV
Description
Safe Drivers Save 45% or more on Auto Insurance. Call Allstate Now!
Phone Hours
SUN - SAT 12:00AM - 12:00AM

Allstate Insurance - Steve Terelak
(775) 322-1618
1334 Disc Drive
Sparks, NV
 
Correll M Wayne CLU New York Life
(775) 359-7854
1959 11th Street
Sparks, NV
 
Weible- Jennifer L - State Farm Insurance Agent
(775) 322-6535
770 North McCarran Boulevard
Sparks, NV
 
West David B Farmers Insurance
(775) 332-0625
2875 Northtowne Lane Suite H
Reno, NV
 
Allstate Auto Insurance
(888) 355-7971
500 Damonte Ranch Pkwy
Reno, NV
Description
Safe Drivers Save 45% or more on Auto Insurance. Call Allstate Now!
Phone Hours
SUN - SAT 12:00AM - 12:00AM

Irwin- Joanna - State Farm Insurance Agent
(775) 355-8000
1331 Baring Boulevard
Sparks, NV
 
Jensby- Catherine S - State Farm Insurance Agent
(775) 351-1125
1450 East Prater Way Ste 111
Sparks, NV
 
Whitley- Lawrence - State Farm Insurance Agent
(775) 355-7050
2351 Pyramid Way Ste 24
Sparks, NV
 
Leuenhagen- Timothy L - State Farm Insurance Agent
(775) 359-2100
2900 Clear Acre Lane Ste M
Reno, NV
 

Buying Your Teenagers Car Insurance

What to Look for When Buying Your Teen Car Insurance By Zach Bowman, DriverSide Contributor

Adding an inexperienced driver to your automotive policy doesn't always mean higher premiums. Most insurance companies offer a variety of discounts for teenagers, and if those fail to bring your monthly bill down, there's another option to consider - letting your son or daughter shoulder their own car insurance coverage.

Before giving your progeny the boot from the family policy, ask your insurer about options for lowering your teen's portion of the bill. Some companies will allow your younger wheelman to participate in driving classes to ease the premium pressure. Others will give breaks based on good grades. The point is you never know what's out there until you ask.

Allowing your teen to share your policy will let them benefit from any discounts you receive from multiple vehicles, a good driving record or your older age. Be careful though, as any claims your teen may have to make will reflect on your insurance record.

For the most part, younger drivers are charged more for insurance based purely on statistics. Experience is the corner stone to staying out of an accident, and since your teen probably has more songs on iTunes than they do hours of driving experience, they're more likely to get into a fender bender. As a result, the insurance company knows it is more likely to have to pay out at some point during your child's learning curve.

If adding your child to your policy is too much of a burden to bear, don't worry about making them get their own coverage. Shopping for insurance, handling the bill and being aware of the financial consequences of their driving habits are all good lessons that stem from a teen owning their own policy. Who knows, it might even cause your kid to get a job.

Depending on the types of cars you own and the vehicle your son or daughter drives, it's possible that your teen may even save money by getting their own policy. While you know that there's no way your teen will get behind the wheel of your new sports car while you're still breathing, the insurance company knows that miracles - and mistakes - happen. Both you and your child may pay for your taste in high dollar machinery.

When your kid comes to you looking for the keys, it's best to put aside the panic in favor of a calm conversation. Lay out the pros and cons of covering them via your policy and getting their own, as well as the ramifications of bruising their driving record. Don't be surprised if they vote to get their own coverage. After all, it's one thing to be in trouble with your insurance. It's something entirely different to be in trouble with Mom and Dad.

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