3. Pay As Low As $9 Per Week On Car Insurance : AWM

3. Pay As Low As $9 Per Week On Car Insurance

One of the biggest factors in saving on car insurance is how long you’ve been driving safely. That means most adults over 50 years of age are the ones who have the cheapest insurance rates. If you pay more than $50 ( which data shows 90% of adults do) a month in car insurance you’re getting ripped off. Some people are paying as low as $9 per week.

There are only a few small qualifying criteria for these huge discounts on car insurance:

  1. You drive less than 50 miles per day
  2. No DUIs
  3. Live in a qualified zip code

You can check in seconds to see if you qualify by heading over to US Car Quotes to see if you qualify.

There are a number of insurance companies out there but according to statistics largest vehicle insurance providers, in terms of market share, were State Farm Insurance, Liberty Mutual Insurance, Allstate, Geico, and The Travelers Companies.

Every state in the US has requirements for car insurance for Bodily Injury Limit (per individual)/Bodily Injury Limit (total)/Property Damage Limit. Each states minimums can be found below:
Alabama – 25/50/25
Alaska – 50/100/25
Arizona – 15/30/10
Arkansas – 25/50/15
California – 15/30/5
Colorado – 25/50/15
Connecticut – 20/40/10
District of Columbia – 10/25/5
Delaware – 15/30/5
Florida – 0/0/10
Georgia – 25/50/25
Hawaii – 20/40/10
Idaho – 25/50/15
Illinois –  20/40/15
Indiana – 25/50/10
Iowa – 20/40/15
Kansas – 25/50/10
Kentucky – 25/50/10
Louisiana – 15/30/25
Maine – 50/100/25
Maryland – 30/60/15
Massachusetts – 20/40/5
Michigan – 20/40/10
Minnesota – 30/60/10
Mississippi – 25/50/25
Missouri – 25/50/10
Montana – 25/50/10
Nebraska – 25/50/25
Nevada – 15/30/10
New Hampshire Personal Responsibility Only
New Jersey – 0/0/5
New Mexico – 25/50/10
New York – 25/50/10
North Carolina – 30/60/25
North Dakota – 25/50/25
Ohio – 20/50/25
Oklahoma – 25/50/25
Oregon – 25/50/20
Pennsylvania – 15/30/5
Rhode Island – 25/50/25
South Carolina – 25/50/25
South Dakota – 25/50/25
Tennessee – 25/50/10
Texas – 30/60/25
Utah – 25/65/15
Vermont – 25/50/10
Virginia  – 25/50/20
Washington – 25/50/10
West Virginia – 20/40/10
Wisconsin – 25/50/10
Wyoming – 25/50/20

The United States is second in the world only to China for the number of passenger cars on the road. In 2015 there was a total of 263.6 million vehicles registered in the nation, a number that has been steadily increasing since the early 1960s. in 2001, when a study was done it was revealed that nearly 70% of Americans drove a vehicle to work. But in New York City, this number was greatly less than the average where over 75% of households don’t even own a vehicle.

As compiled by Wikipedia:

“According to the Bureau of Transportation Statistics for 2012, there were 254,639,386 registered vehicles. Of these, 183,171,882 were classified as “Light duty vehicle, short wheel base”, while another 50,588,676 were listed as “Light duty vehicle, long wheel base”. Another 8,190,286 were classified as vehicles with two axles and six or more tires and 2,469,094 were classified as “Truck, combination”. There were 8,454,939 motorcycles also listed along with 764,509 buses.”

The United States is also home to a few large car manufactures, often with the most popular being referred to as  “The Big Three”, which includes  General Motors, the Ford Motor Company, and the Chrysler Corporation.

Out of the big three, General Motors holds the throne as king of auto manufacturers in the U.S. and was the largest in the world for 77 years until 2008. That’s when Toyota took over as the world’s largest manufacturer.

Other automakers with factories in the U.S. include BMW, Honda, Hyndai, Kia, Mazda, Mercedes-Benz, Nissan, Subaru, Tesla, Toyota, and Volkswagon. And come 2018 Volvo will be added to this list with a factory planning to be opened in South Carolina.