Things to consider, though, are the premiums and coverage. All else being equal, first dollar policies cost the insurance company more, so they will charge a higher premium. When an insurable event occurs, the driver's out of pocket costs are less, but each month or year that driver is paying more in premiums, which offsets that advantage. Also, coverage limits may be lower with the first dollar policy. This is especially likely if the premiums seem comparable with a deductible plan.
An insurance policy where the insurer pays for all expenses once an insured event occurs. There is usually a (high) maximum amount limiting first dollar coverage, but the policy does not include a deductible, coinsurance, or anything else; the insurer is responsible for all expenses up to that maximum amount. Because these plans carry more risk for the insurer, first dollar coverage comes with higher monthly premiums. First dollar coverage is available for many types of insurance, whether it is homeowner's insurance, car insurance, health insurance, or something else.
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