By Durand. Manufacturer Home Insurance. Published at Friday, March 30th, 2018 - 20:02:42 PM.
It does not make sense to pay 30% more for the exact same insurance that other homeowner's are getting at wholesale prices, does it? Of course not. Yet many homeowners are doing just that, month after month, year after year, simply throwing money away and getting absolutely nothing in return for it. If you live in a manufactured home there is no reason in the world for you to be paying as much as you are for your home protection - not when there is a simple little secret that will cut your cost overnight...a deep, dark little secret that your broker hopes you will never find out about. But before we get to the Big Secret that's giving your broker nightmares, let's look at a few more ways for you to save money on top of the 30% savings I will share with you in a moment.
You can save more on your premiums (by as high as 25 percent) if you are able to raise the usual $500 deductibles that are being recommended by most insurance companies. Getting lost already? Getting confused with what deductibles mean? In the terms of an insurance policy, it is defined as the cost by which you shell out towards a loss before your claim is reimbursed by your insurance company. Just in case you are not aware, you should know that there is a separate deductible for different types of damage that your house may incur. This is true especially for those that live in disaster-prone localities. Whether you live in an area that is often visited by windstorm, vulnerable to hail storm, or situated along a fault line then you must have separate deductibles for the specific possible-damage.
In the last decade, manufactured homes or those that were built in a factory have changed significantly in terms of materials, make and build. This has been considerably a great factor in people trying to protect their home and properties. The most logical and wise thing to do is to get yourself a manufactured home insurance policy that normally includes or covers protection for your home and other structures (home structure repair cost), your personal property (cost of valuable personal property items that are damaged or lost), family liability (assistance in legal representation related to claim matters that are covered), guest medical (cost of medical expenses for your visitors that have acquired injury under your roof or within your property), and additional living expenses (temporary housing reimbursement for houses under reconstruction).
You may want to talk to some mobile home owners to see which insurance companies they use and what their policies are like. They will be able to point you in the right direction to locate an insurance company that is right for you. Your home will be just as valuable to you as any other house, so make sure your insurance meets your needs and the needs of your home. For example, if your home will be in an area that has been known to be prone to flooding, get flood insurance. If you live in an area where there have been reports of break-ins, get insurance on your personal property. These may sound like simple things to do, but it is surprising how many people buy the wrong kind of insurance for their home, including singlewides and doublewides. Even if you rent a mobile home instead of buying one, you can still get renter's insurance. In today's economy, you will need all the help you can get when or if disaster should strike.
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