There are several ways that young drivers can save money on car insurance. The first is by qualifying for discounts, as most major insurers offer discounts targeted toward young drivers. These include discounts for being a good student and for taking a driver's education course. Additionally—if a teen is on their parent's policy—most large insurance companies will reduce car insurance premiums if the teen is away at school and has limited access to a vehicle.
With Nationwide, there are lots of ways to protect your teen while staying within your budget. For example, a higher auto insurance deductible may lower the rate, but could mean more out-of-pocket expenses after an accident. If the vehicle is older or has very high mileage, liability coverage may be a better option than collision or comprehensive – though it will not cover damages to the car after an at-fault accident. Getting the right coverage that best fits your needs is important for saving money on your teen auto policy. Learn more about Nationwide’s auto insurance coverage types today.
Even the most careful car owner will find that things go wrong from time to time. From unexpected breakdowns to cracked windscreens, mishaps can (and do) happen. It pays to be prepared so that you know exactly what to do in the event of a vehicle-related problem. That’s why we like to make it easy for our customers to find cheap car insurance. Endsleigh is the only insurance provider recommended by National Union of Students (NUS) and we’ve been in the student insurance business for nearly 50 years.

The numbers go up quickly for subsequent convictions. If you are caught driving without insurance for an additional time, you will be fined between $350 and $1000. And you will still have to pay that additional $250 surcharge on your license for at least three years. There’s more. Repeat offenders also risk having their license revoked and their vehicle impounded. If that happens, you will face a long hard (and expensive) battle to get your license reinstated and your car back.
The first time you get caught driving without valid insurance in Texas, you will probably get off pretty lightly, at least compared with other states. That is, of course, if you consider the following getting off lightly. First-time offenders will, by law, be cited and fined between $175 and $350. Additionally, a surcharge of $250 will be added to your annual driver’s license fee for each of the next three years. Added up, getting caught driving without insurance in Texas the first time will end up costing you between $925 and $1100.
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