It won’t be long before Michigan’s new auto insurance reform law takes effect. Starting July 2, 2020, when you renew your auto insurance policy, you’ll have some important decisions to make with respect to your coverage. One of several aspects to consider is your liability protection.
Michigan’s new auto insurance reform law will take effect on July 2, 2020, bringing a number of changes to the current no-fault insurance system. An important change involves Order-of-Priority (OOP), which determines the insurer or entity primarily responsible for payment of personal injury protection (PIP) benefits resulting from a motor vehicle accident in Michigan or another state.
If you decide to change your Personal Injury Protection (PIP) coverage under the new reform law, you’ll have multiple options to consider. To help determine the option that best suits your needs, it’s important to understand the basics of QHC and how it can impact your choice of PIP coverage.
Beginning July 2, 2020, when you renew your auto insurance policy, you’ll have some important decisions to make under the new Michigan Auto Insurance Reform Law. The new law is centered on changes to the Personal Injury Protection (PIP) portion of your auto insurance premium. PIP covers medical and rehabilitation costs if you’re in an auto accident and you’re injured, whether temporarily or permanently.
There has been a lot of talk lately about the new Michigan Auto Insurance Reform Law. Starting July 2, 2020, many changes to the existing no-fault auto insurance law will take effect in an effort to make Michigan auto insurance more affordable and decrease the number of uninsured drivers.
It’s pretty simple: Drivers with a record of accidents and moving violations (including speeding tickets) typically pay higher insurance premiums than those with a clean driving record. In fact, industry experts have stated that even a single ticket could increase your auto premium by 22%.
Personal protective equipment, or “PPE,” is equipment worn to minimize exposure to hazards that can cause serious injuries. The typical construction worksite incorporates a wide range of activities including a number of potential safety hazards that require PPE every day. Simply stated, failing to use the prescribed equipment can put you in danger.