"Insurance? I knew absolutely nothing about it, at all. I started looking around and found that there are a lot of companies out there and a lot of information to sort through. So much in fact that I became overwhelmed and didn't know which way was up. Unfortunately, I didn't have a trained advisor guiding me and helping me select the right coverages and ended up paying too much for limited coverage. After my first accident, I found an insurance agent that took me step-by-step through what I needed. What a refreshing experience!"
Esurance has flexible coverage options that you can tailor to your needs. Among the options: additional liability coverage for an RV, coverage for occupants of your car, coverage for personal property, coverage for emergency roadside assistance, collision and comprehensive coverage, uninsured or underinsured motorist coverage, medical payments coverage, emergency towing and coverage for rental cars if your RV breaks down.
Do you live in your RV full-time, or does it sit in storage for most of the year? Do you have any permanent attachments like a satellite dish? Every company offers basic RV coverage, but the right provider for you also offers the set of add-ons that speaks to your main concerns, whether it’s full-time residency insurance or roadside assistance. Our top picks all have plenty of add-ons in addition to basic coverage.

We now have Blue Sky and their customer service has started to get much better. They once only allowed questions and correspondence through the agent but now they are actually communicating with the customer directly in addition to the agent's service. That makes things much easier and conducive to good communication to have both options. They're a smaller company so their customer service is excellent ...or has been excellent for me recently. Their premiums have increased and I'm hearing that new prospective customers are getting higher quotes and if getting competitive quotes, they seem to raise the rates the next year. However, because of our situation, we have limited choices for insurance carriers so we are somewhat forced to stick with them as the alternative has much higher premiums.

Insurance may also be purchased through an agent. A tied agent, working exclusively with one insurer, represents the insurance company from whom the policyholder buys (while a free agent sells policies of various insurance companies). Just as there is a potential conflict of interest with a broker, an agent has a different type of conflict. Because agents work directly for the insurance company, if there is a claim the agent may advise the client to the benefit of the insurance company. Agents generally cannot offer as broad a range of selection compared to an insurance broker.


You’ll notice that none of that liability coverage pays for your car or injuries, nor for any injuries your passengers sustain if you cause a wreck. This is why many people — particularly those whose car isn’t yet paid off — want “full coverage” car insurance. This isn’t actually a type of coverage, but instead typically refers to policies that include liability coverage, plus comprehensive and collision coverages.
Location is important when it comes to RV insurance because it determines how likely your RV would experience theft or vandalism, or get damaged by a natural phenomenon like hail or a bad storm. Your RV insurance rate is based on your permanent address, so even if you spend most the time on the open road in your RV, you will still be charged based on where you live.

The above is meant as general information and as general policy descriptions to help you understand the different types of coverages. These descriptions do not refer to any specific contract of insurance and they do not modify any definitions, exclusions or any other provision expressly stated in any contracts of insurance. We encourage you to speak to your insurance representative and to read your policy contract to fully understand your coverages.

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