Personal Umbrella Insurance in Hawaii
A personal umbrella insurance policy is the ultimate way to protect your assets and your future. In addition to your standard lines of coverage, a personal umbrella provides an extra level of protection.
A personal umbrella policy covers you when your auto, home or other personal lines insurance policy is exhausted. A personal umbrella policy is a great way to protect yourself from a lawsuit that not only can impact your current assets, but your future earnings as well. The simple fact is that in today’s lawsuit-happy culture, the unfortunate scenario of being sued for damages that exhaust your other policy limits is a real possibility. Ask your agent today about a personal umbrella policy.
An umbrella policy may also pay claims that are not typically covered by other personal policies. The umbrella policy not only covers you, but all other family members living within a household often anywhere you travel in the world. The umbrella coverage will also cover attorney’s fees for defense.
Talk to a qualified Carr’s Insurance agent today about a personal umbrella policy today.
Looking for a Commercial Umbrella Insurance policy? We have those too!
Frequently Asked Questions about Personal Umbrella Insurance
Who needs a personal umbrella insurance policy?
Anyone who wants additional liability coverage for their home, auto, boat or rental insurance property should get an umbrella insurance policy. Umbrella insurance gives you above and beyond insurance protection.
What are the limits available for umbrella insurance?
Typically umbrella insurance policies are available in $1 million – $3 million. While uncommon, higher coverages can be found.
In what situation would an umbrella policy come in handy?
There are countless situations where umbrella insurance would come in handy. Here is one example:
You get into a car accident where you are at fault. Your insurance policy covers you for $500,000 in 3rd party damages. However, the other individuals in the car accident needed medical attention and future treatment for rehabilitation. On top of that, their car was totaled. The total damages for the other party are more than $650,000.
You are responsible for the remaining $150,000 that your $500,000 insurance policy did not cover. If you have an umbrella insurance policy, it would then kick in to cover this excess liability. If you do not have an umbrella policy, would you be able to foot the bill? If you cannot pay for the remaining balance, a court may issue your future wages to be garnished.