Vacancies, Builder’s Risk, Landlord Dwellings

Kerber Insurance offers some of the difficult to find policies, such as the following:

  • Vacancy Policy:

    When a home becomes vacant, a standard homeowners policy may give the carrier the right to cancel mid-term, lower coverage levels, or even deny a claim.

    What you need is a policy that is specifically written for the risks of a vacant property. It applies to these common circumstances:

    • You own rental property and are between tenants
    • You’ve moved for a new job but your house is unsold
    • A property is undergoing renovations
    • As executor, you are selling a house to close an estate

    - See more at: http://www.amig.com/vacant_property.html#sthash.rBZFFaNX.dpuf

    When a home becomes vacant, a standard homeowners policy may give the carrier the right to cancel mid-term, lower coverage levels, or even deny a claim.

    What you need is a policy that is specifically written for the risks of a vacant property. It applies to these common circumstances:

    • You own rental property and are between tenants
    • You’ve moved for a new job but your house is unsold
    • A property is undergoing renovations
    • As executor, you are selling a house to close an estate

    - See more at: http://www.amig.com/vacant_property.html#sthash.rBZFFaNX.dpuf

    When a home becomes vacant, a standard homeowners policy may give the carrier the right to cancel mid-term, lower coverage levels, or even deny a claim.

    What you need is a policy that is specifically written for the risks of a vacant property. It applies to these common circumstances:

    • You own rental property and are between tenants
    • You’ve moved for a new job but your house is unsold
    • A property is undergoing renovations
    • As executor, you are selling a house to close an estate

    - See more at: http://www.amig.com/vacant_property.html#sthash.rBZFFaNX.dpuf

    When a home becomes vacant, a standard homeowners policy may give the carrier the right to cancel mid-term, lower coverage levels, or even deny a claim.

    What you need is a policy that is specifically written for the risks of a vacant property. It applies to these common circumstances:

    • You own rental property and are between tenants
    • You’ve moved for a new job but your house is unsold
    • A property is undergoing renovations
    • As executor, you are selling a house to close an estate

    - See more at: http://www.amig.com/vacant_property.html#sthash.rBZFFaNX.dpuf

    When a home becomes vacant, a standard homeowners policy may give the carrier the right to cancel mid-term, lower coverage levels, or even deny a claim.What you need is a policy that is specifically written for the risks of a vacant property.

  • Builder’s Risk: A property insurance policy that is designed to cover property in the course of construction. The policy covers both the existing structure, the renovations, and the owner's liability.  These policies are written on a commercial policy form.
  • Landlord Dwellings: A dwelling policy is written to cover homes that are occupied by someone other than the owner, such as a tenant. A landlord package typically includes a dwelling policy and liability coverage. Dwelling insurance is sometimes referred to as a dwelling fire policy or landlord policy.

For more information, contact us.

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