I receive e-mails periodically from industry sources that share information on various insurance topics. One thing that’s certain is that communication has changed since I entered the industry. From the not-so-green printed manuals to Facebook and digital newsletters, information flows fast and furious with no end in sight.
If you’re like me, you’ve probably noticed an increase in your homeowners insurance premiums. While it doesn’t make it any easier, it’s important for you to know that you’re not alone. Most homeowners insurance companies across the nation are increasing the price they charge to protect your home and its contents.
I’m not sure what the weather has been like in your area over the last couple of days but in Northwest Ohio it has been crazy windy. Since becoming a claims adjuster, I think in a completely different way when it comes to the weather. All I think about are the weather-related claims that will be rolling in.
I find it amusing that when we look for a job, the questions people tend to focus on are: “Where is the job located?” “How much does it pay?” “Will I like the work?” Those sorts of things. What we rarely ask ourselves is: “Who will I be working with?” It’s mostly because it’s one of those uncontrollable factors, but it’s just not a question we worry about. At least not until we start the job. We don’t get to choose the people we work with. It would be great if we could, and I’m sure somewhere some big exec is shaking his head muttering to himself that I’m wrong, but in my experience you get what you get.
According to Car-Accidents.com, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) reports that there are approximately 1.5 million car crashes each year as a result of deer. Deer are especially active during fall, which coincides with their mating season. Although we cannot stop deer from entering roadways at inopportune times, there are steps we can take to diminish the chance of having an accident if a deer crosses our path while driving.
My community experienced an F4 tornado on November 10, 2002. Unfortunately there were two deaths in the community but there could have been many more. The local cinema was full of people out for a movie on a Sunday afternoon. Cinema employees moved everyone to the safest part of the building when the warning alarms were sounded.