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How an Insurance Policy Works

Insurance is synonymous to a lot of people sharing risks of losses expected from a supposed accident. Here, the costs of the losses will be borne by all the insurers. For example, if Mr. Adam buys a new car and wishes to insure the vehicle against any expected accidents. He will buy an insurance policy from an insurance company through an insurance agent or insurance broker by paying a specific amount of money, called premium, to the insurance company. The moment Mr. Adam pay the premium, the insurer (i.e. the insurance company) issue an insurance policy, or contract paper, to him. In this policy, the insurer analyses how it will pay for all or part of the damages/losses that may occur on Mr. Adam's car. However, just as Mr. Adam is able to buy an insurance policy and is paying to his insurer, a lot of other people in thousands are also doing the same thing. Any one of these people who are insured by the insurer is referred to as insured. Normally, most of these people will never have any form of accidents and hence there will be no need for the insurer to pay them any form of compensation. If Mr. Adam and a very few other people has any form of accidents/losses, the insurer will pay them based on their policy. It should be noted that the entire premiums paid by these thousands of insured is so much more than the compensations to the damages/losses incurred by some few insured. Hence, the huge left-over money (from the premiums collected after paying the compensations) is utilized by the insurer as follows: 1. Some are kept as a cash reservoir. 2. Some are used as investments for more profit. 3. Some are used as operating expenses in form of rent, supplies, salaries, staff welfare etc. 4. Some are lent out to banks as fixed deposits for more profit etc. etc. Apart from the vehicle insurance taken by Mr. Adam on his new vehicle, he can also decide to insure himself. This one is extremely different because it involves a human life and is thus termed Life Insurance or Assurance. Life insurance (or assurance) is the insurance against against certainty or something that is certain to happen such as death, rather than something that might happen such as loss of or damage to property. The issue of life insurance is a paramount one because it concerns the security of human life and business. Life insurance offers real protection for your business and it also provides some sot of motivation for any skilled employees who decides to to join your organization. Life insurance insures the life of the policy holder and pays a benefit to the beneficiary. This beneficiary can be your business in the case of a key employee, partner, or co-owner. In some cases, the beneficiary may be one's next of kin or a near or distant relation. The beneficiary is not limited to one person; it depends on the policy holder. Life insurance policies exist in three forms: • Whole life insurance • Term Insurance • Endowment insurance • Whole Life Insurance In Whole Life Insurance (or Whole Assurance), the insurance company pays an agreed sum of money (i.e. sum assured) upon the death of the person whose life is insured. As against the logic of term life insurance, Whole Life Insurance is valid and it continues in existence as long as the premiums of the policy holders are paid. When a person express his wish in taking a Whole Life Insurance, the insurer will look at the person's current age and health status and use this data to reviews longevity charts which predict the person's life duration/life-span. The insurer then present a monthly/quarterly/bi-annual/annual level premium. This premium to be paid depends on a person's present age: the younger the person the higher the premium and the older the person the lower the premium. However, the extreme high premium being paid by a younger person will reduce gradually relatively with age over the course of many years. In case you are planning a life insurance, the insurer is in the best position to advise you on the type you should take. Whole life insurance exists in three varieties, as follow: variable life, universal life, and variable-universal life; and these are very good options for your employees to consider or in your personal financial plan. Term Insurance In Term Insurance, the life of the policy-holder is insured for a specific period of time and if the person dies within the period the insurance company pays the beneficiary. Otherwise, if the policy-holder lives longer than the period of time stated in the policy, the policy is no longer valid. In a simple word, if death does not occur within stipulated period, the policy-holder receives nothing. For example, Mr. Adam takes a life policy for a period of not later than the age of 60. If Mr. Adam dies within the age of less than 60 years, the insurance company will pay the sum assured. If Mr. Adam's death does not occur within the stated period in the life policy (i.e. Mr. Adam lives up to 61 years and above), the insurance company pays nothing no matter the premiums paid over the term of the policy. Term assurance will pay the policy holder only if death occurs during the "term" of the policy, which can be up to 30 years. Beyond the "term", the policy is null and void (i.e. worthless). Term life insurance policies are basically of two types: o Level term: In this one, the death benefit remains constant throughout the duration of the policy. o Decreasing term: Here, the death benefit decreases as the course of the policy's term progresses. It should be note that Term Life Insurance can be used in a debtor-creditor scenario. A creditor may decide to insure the life of his debtor for a period over which the debt repayment is expected to be completed, so that if the debtor dies within this period, the creditor (being the policy-holder) gets paid by the insurance company for the sum assured). Endowment Life Insurance In Endowment Life Insurance, the life of the policy holder is insured for a specific period of time (say, 30 years) and if the person insured is still alive after the policy has timed out, the insurance company pays the policy-holder the sum assured. However, if the person assured dies within the "time specified" the insurance company pays the beneficiary. For example, Mr. Adam took an Endowment Life Insurance for 35 years when he was 25 years of age. If Mr. Adam is lucky to attain the age of 60 (i.e. 25 + 35), the insurance company will pay the policy-holder (i.e. whoever is paying the premium, probably Mr. Adam if he is the one paying the premium) the sum assured. However, if Mr. Adam dies at the age of 59 years before completing the assured time of 35 years, his sum assured will be paid to his beneficiary (i.e. policy-holder). In case of death, the sum assured is paid at the age which Mr. Adam dies. David Mog is the owner of the blog http://insurancefarmland.blogspot.com/ and he is giving you as a reader the right to use this writeup as you deem fit in your research work on the basis that the blog link and the contents will not be tampered with but will remain as it is without being edited. I am a Mathematician by profession. I studied in Ontario, Canada. For the past 15 years, I've been almost all over the globe in my consultancy jobs. I specialize in Research & Development that deals with the design of computer programs in solving a specific problems. Specifically, I was one-time an Insurance Salesman before I went for my college education. So, all the pros and cons of Insurance world are well known to me like the lines on my palms. I've been to Japan, South Korea, Australia, England, Netherlands, South Africa, Egypt, just to mention a few. Right now, I have a current project I'm handling in Ghana, where I am presently staying.

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