What is flood insurance? What is considered a flood, what are the choices and what is covered when you have this important insurance policy? Learn more...
Newton, MA Insurance Agency News and Blog
Check back regularly for the latest insurance industry news and points of interest that impact residents and businesses in Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Connecticut and Rhode Island.
Most homeowner's policies do not cover the cost of repairing and replacing appliances when they fail unexpectedly. Learn about equipment breakdown coverage.
Service line coverage is a type of insurance that protects homeowners in the event that pipes or wiring coming into their properties are damaged. Learn more.
Loss assessment coverage is protection for condo unit-owners and HOA’s and provides coverage for insurable losses involving the building or its common areas.
You may have heard of the term ordinance and law coverage in commercial property insurance, but it may also be a part of your homeowner’s policy. Learn more...
Learn about premium HO5 insurance policies where the only way you won't get reimbursed for personal property damages is if the peril is specifically excluded from your policy.
Whether you’re driving for a ride hailing service full time or picking up a few rides on the weekend, it’s important to understand how to protect yourself, as well as your clients.
Understanding the difference between Actual Cash Value (ACV) or Replacement Cost Value (RCV) can help you with planning for recovery in case you ever need to file a claim.
While certain areas are more prone to flooding, it can happen anywhere and at any time.
Lead coverage is almost always excluded by your insurance carrier if you are not compliant with the law. If you are compliant, depending on specific policy forms, you may or may not have lead coverage.
Coinsurance is the percentage of value that the policyholder (insured) is required to insure.
When you buy or lease a new car or truck, your vehicle starts to depreciate in value the moment you drive it off the lot. Statistically, most cars lose approximately 20 percent of their value within the first year.