A new study out of the University of Southern California shows that if you choose a vehicle with an auto repair service, you can save money by purchasing a lower deductible policy, the first study to compare the cost of coverage and coverage type.
Car Insurance Review and Insure (CARI) released a study last year that analyzed the cost-effectiveness of auto insurance products, comparing car insurance rates for two types of policies.
The study compared auto insurance policies offered by four different companies: American Express, Fidelity, Humana, and Nationwide.
Car insurance companies are required by law to offer at least three levels of coverage for the cost to cover the car and the associated costs.
These include coverage for injuries, medical costs, and repairs.
The study showed that American Express’s premium for a car with a vehicle service fee of $2,000 per year is the second cheapest of the three companies to cover a vehicle.
This is because the average cost of the car with the auto repair is less than the cost for an average person to cover it, according to the study.
The average cost for a vehicle under repair for an insured is about $3,500 per year.
This is because it costs less to repair a vehicle if you have a vehicle repair service than if you don’t.
A typical repair includes replacing the tires, wheels, and engine and having the vehicle inspected.
The car insurance company can offer a lower deductable policy for a fee of about $10 per month.
The average cost per month is about 4 percent less than a typical insurance policy.
The cost to insure the vehicle with a car service fee is about 5 percent less.
The next cheapest insurance company to cover an average vehicle under $2 million is Fidelity.
The rate is about 2 percent less at $1,500.
This means that if your car has a vehicle repairs fee of 10 percent, you are saving $1.10 per $100 of cost over the entire policy.
This study was conducted by CARI and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, and the results are expected to be published in an upcoming issue of Insurance Research.