Protect Yourself While On the Road

Ensure Your Correctly Protected While on the Road

Always Feel Right at with the right protection

Auto premiums have increased over the last 27 months, have you had your coverage reviewed recently?

Protect Yourself with the right auto insurance.

Your home is more than bricks and mortar. It's full of memories and you're reflected in every detail. So if you experience a claim, you'll want more than a check from your insurer. You'll want your life back, and to rebuild without hassles, headaches, or delay

Auto insurance covers more than just fire. Most auto insurance policies also include......{} 

Auto insurance covers more than just fire. Most auto insurance policies also include......{} 

You’ve been steadily building wealth while focused on family and career, it's important to be sure you're adequately protected

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    You may require more or less coverage than your friends and neighbors.
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    Coverage is provided for landscaping, breakage of fragile items, and damage caused by domestic pets
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    Simplify your insurance portfolio if you also own a vacation or investment home, even if they are outside Pennsylvania.

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Without Having to Spend a Minute of Your Time



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How Much Time Do You Want To Save? 

In the unfortunate event of property damage, additional policy provisions are intended to facilitate the handling of your claim

Your home is not only one of your greatest assets, but the center of your life. And helping you protect it is important to us. While the EncompassOne® Policy protects your home, car and treasured possessions under one policy, we also offer three standalone homeowners insurance options, also referred to as Elite, Deluxe and Special. 

Our standalone homeowners products offer high limits and premium features, which other carriers may exclude. Some Encompass homeowners policy features are


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    Multiple Autos
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    Small Business
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    Boats (Sail/Power)
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    Excess Liability (Umbrella)
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    Personal Watercraft
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    Classic Cars

Understanding What Auto Insurance Covers

Understanding Auto Insurance

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    Coverage A: Damage to House

    Covers damage to the house. The face amount of the policy (for example $100,000) is the most you will receive if your house is totally destroyed.

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    Coverage B: Other Structures

    Covers damage to other structures or buildings, such as a detached garage, work shed, or fencing.

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    Coverage C: Personal Property

    Covers damage to, or loss of personal property. Personal property includes household contents and other personal belongings used, owned or worn by you and your family.

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    Coverage D: Additional Living Expense

    ​​Covers additional living expenses when incurred. This means that the policy covers the necessary living expenses up to the stated limit, incurred by the insured to continue, as nearly as possible, the normal standard of living when the house cannot be occupied due to a covered loss.

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    Coverage E: Comprehensive Personal Liability
    Covers personal liability. This coverage protects you against claims arising from accidents to others on property that you own or rent. With a few exceptions, such as auto or boating accidents, it is an all purpose liability policy that follows you wherever you go.
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    Coverage F:

    Medical ExpenseCovers medical expenses.

    Coverage is limited to an amount per person and per accident for injuries occurring on your premises to persons other than an insured, or elsewhere, if caused by you, a member of your family, or your pets. An important feature of this coverage is that payment is made regardless of legal liability.

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Understanding Your Auto Insurance Policy

Auto insurance is an important purchase. Understanding what your policy covers is essential to ensuring you will have the necessary insurance protection when a loss occurs.

Who Needs Auto Insurance?

Automobile accidents can cause great financial and economic insecurity. Financial loss may include property damage, medical bills, and legal costs if a lawsuit arises. Anyone who owns a car should purchase auto insurance so that these important financial protections are provided. Most states either require the owner of a vehicle to purchase insurance or provide proof of financial responsibility. In addition, your auto lender may require you to purchase auto insurance to protect them against damage to a financed vehicle.

Liability Coverage

Most auto liability insurance policies contain three major parts: liability insurance for bodily injury, liability insurance for property damage, and uninsured/underinsured motorist coverage.

Bodily injury liability insurance does not protect you or your car directly. If you cause an accident in which other people are injured due to your negligence, this insurance protects you against their claims for damages, such as medical expenses, lost wages, and pain and suffering.
Property damage liability insurance pays for any damage you cause to the property of others, such as damage to another vehicle, fence, or tree caused by a collision.

Uninsured motorist coverage protects you directly. This coverage pays if you are injured by a hit-and-run driver or a driver who does not have auto liability insurance. This coverage, in effect, takes the place of the liability insurance that the other driver should have purchased but did not. Underinsured motorist coverage applies when the other driver is at fault and whose limits of liability are lower than the damages you sustained. Your underinsured motorist coverage will pay you an additional amount up to your policy limits. Uninsured and underinsured coverages may provide coverage for both bodily injury and property damage losses combined, or you may be required to purchase separate coverage for bodily injury and property damage.

When purchasing liability coverage, you will need to determine the amount of coverage needed to protect yourself if a loss occurs. Coverage is often sold with a per person and total per loss maximum amount. For example, 100/300/50 coverage means that you have coverage of $100,000 bodily injury liability insurance per person, $300,000 total bodily injury liability insurance per accident, and $50,000 property damage liability per accident.

Some states have no-fault laws – meaning there is no need to determine who is at fault to receive payment for injury claims. Each party would seek recovery from his/her own insurer instead of bringing a lawsuit. No-fault does not completely eliminate the risk of you being sued. However, no-fault laws do place restrictions on when a suit can be brought forward. There are two typical types of coverage provided under a no-fault system. These coverages are Personal Injury Protection (PIP) and Residual Bodily Injury Liability Coverage.

Personal Injury Protection (PIP) coverage will pay you, your relative or any other person riding in your car a minimum amount per person for injury regardless of fault. The level of benefits varies widely among states. Coverage typically includes medical expenses, rehabilitation expenses, work loss benefits (loss wages), funeral expenses, and survivor’s loss benefits.

Residual Bodily Injury Liability Coverage will protect your family and anyone else while in your car with your permission in the event you are sued because of injuries caused to others. No-fault laws usually have certain thresholds that, if exceeded, open the possibility of a suit. These thresholds can be based on a specific dollar amount, clearly defined injuries, and/or a death resulting from an accident.

Coverage for Your Car

There are two types coverage that you can choose to purchase to protect your car.

Collision Coverage pays for physical damage to your car as a result of your auto colliding with an object, such as another car or a tree.

Comprehensive Coverage pays for damage to your auto from almost all other losses other than collision. Covered losses under comprehensive coverage include the following: theft, fire, vandalism, weather related losses such as hail, water (flood), falling objects, damage caused by a bird or animal, and glass breakage.

When purchasing collision or comprehensive coverage, you will need to determine what your deductible should be. A deductible is the amount of money you agree to pay prior to the insurance company making any payment on a loss. Typical deductible amounts are $250, $500 or $1000.

Other Optional Coverage

Depending on what you want to protect against and how much money you want to spend, there are several other types of coverage which you may purchase. These include:

Medical Payment Coverage (MPC) pays for the medical and funeral expenses for you or others injured or killed in an accident while riding in or driving your auto. This coverage also often extends to insureds that are struck by a vehicle while acting as a pedestrian. Covered expenses include hospital, surgical, chiropractor, dental, and funeral expenses. This might duplicate benefits provided by your health insurer.

Rental reimbursement coverage or transportation expenses pay for a rental car if your vehicle is damaged by a covered loss. This coverage is usually purchased with a daily and total maximum. For example, $20 per day up to a total of $600.

Towing or Emergency Road Service coverage pays the cost of towing your car to a repair shop.

Key Points to Remember When Considering an Auto Policy

Your auto insurance policy will financially protect you up to your policy limits for auto damage or injuries resulting from an auto accident.

Be aware of the types of coverage offered and what is required in your state.
Review your auto policy and stay informed on what and whom your auto policy will cover.
Know your state’s minimum amount of liability coverage required, and decide what amount is best for your situation.

The state in which you reside will have either a tort or no-fault system in place.
Know how to file a claim with your insurance company.

When an accident occurs, know what to do to protect yourself and others around you.