Advice offered by Marc Hebert, a founder of The Harbor Group Inc. The company is a registered investment advisor. If you have any questions about finance or if you’d like to suggest a future topic, email [email protected] home is probably your biggest investment and protecting it with the proper insurance coverage is extremely important. Now is the time to review your policy – don’t wait until you have a potential claim.There are a few things about your coverage that might surprise you. For instance, consider whether you are covered for the following:MiceIt is hard to find a house that hasn’t had to deal with them. If they chew up your insulation, for example, it isn’t covered.Ceiling damageThe person doing repair work just damaged your ceiling. This is likely covered – it doesn’t matter who damaged the property. Damage to furnitureThe same repairman also damaged your furniture. Is this covered? In most instances, no – damage to furniture would only be covered if caused by a known peril, such as fire. Water damageLiving by the river is wonderful. Unfortunately, heavy rains just caused it to flood into your basement. Now you have water damage. Is this covered? No – you would … Read the rest
- The Purdue Case: Can the Rich Use Bankruptcy Law as Cover?
- The Lawyers Sam Bankman-Fried Once Trusted Are Drawing Criticism
- Unclaimed Funds Pose Profit Potential For Bittrex’s Bankruptcy
- Five questions ahead of decisive Yellow bankruptcy hearing
- Mercy arranging tours for potential bidders in its bankruptcy sale
alex jones amp cromwell attorney general bankman fried bankruptcy bankruptcy attorney bankruptcy case bankruptcy court bankruptcy filing bankruptcy judge bankruptcy proceedings bankruptcy protection celsius city company court court filing crypto document script firm free speech free unlimited general counsel getty images hook families insurance insurance company jones js fjs law firm law firms law school legal industry legal team million parent company sandy hook speech systems state state supreme student loans sullivan amp supreme court united states unlimited access