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By: tmack77
Adobe Insurance Agency
Jackie Hall has never been anything but courteous & honest in my dealings with her. The preceding review was writtten by a promotional products salesperson who mis-represented himself as the the person/company that Adobe Insurance has been doing business with for years. A lowlife former salesperson I used to work with represented to Jackie that he was the person who did all her promotional work. Not true, Her account was stolen along with every other account in our company by the same person who wrote the bad review. When Jackie found out that she had been taken by this so called person, she refused his order. Why should she have to pay for items that were fraudulently sold to her? Almost anyone who reads this would have done the same thing.
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By: Sherrie B.
Adobe Insurance Agency
The Bad Review was indeed written by the Salesman who misrepresented himself, whom she had worked with before...He did in fact take a Client List from his previous employer & misrepresented himself.....She did not pay for the Pens & ordered from her previous supplier. Jackie is up front & personal & will always try to help Customers to the best of her advantage. She has been in the Business ffor over 20 years and you don't keep & gain new Customers & stay in Business that long!
Tips & Advices
By law, you need to be insured up to the minimum amount required in your state before getting behind the wheel of any car. Beyond that, your insurance needs will vary depending on your financial situation and the amount of risk you are willing to take on.
  • Full or comprehensive car insurance is the most expensive, but often the best deal for drivers who own an expensive car, those who commute frequently or anyone who lives in an area with extreme weather or high crime rates.
  • Drivers of less expensive or older cars usually save more by opting for the minimum required policy, along with some extra coverage if they can afford it. Since the cost of repairs might exceed the total value of an older vehicle, some owners forgo collision protection in favor of greater liability coverage or personal injury coverage.
If someone other than you causes an accident while driving your car, most insurance policies will still pay for damage, according to the rules that apply. However, it’s a good idea to check with the insurance provider to be sure this is the case. Regardless, either the at-fault driver or the actual policyholder will be responsible for paying for anything not covered by insurance. People who don’t own a car but frequently borrow or rent one might consider purchasing a non-owner policy to make up the difference.
Car insurance premiums might be tax deductible in certain situations, but only with the documentation to prove it. Insurance costs may be deducted as part of overall business expenses if you use that car for work-related travel. However, this does not generally apply to taxpayers who use the standard deduction when filing their income tax returns. If your car is used for business purposes often, save all insurance-related documentation, as well as receipts, invoices and other forms of proof that your vehicle expenses were for business purposes.
Car insurers set premium prices depending on every driver’s individual risk. A huge number of details are factored into every determination of insurance risk, so the cost of any two policies can vary widely depending on the driver’s personal attributes, accident history, location, vehicle type and much more. The type of coverage you choose also impacts what you pay - premiums for minimal liability coverage will almost always be lower than those of a universal coverage policy.
The cost of car insurance is highly variable, but according to the National Association of Insurance Commissioners, U.S. motorists pay around $900 per year on auto insurance.

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