If you're male and under 25 in Ontario, you're going to get dinged hard. It sucks, but it's the way the system's setup. Other than complaining to your MPP about enacting change, you're mostly out of luck. If you're in a large urban area like Toronto, it's also going to hurt since you're paying for other people's accidents. Here's a map from Kanetix to give you an idea of insurance rate differences across Ontario.
Getting started is easy, and all it takes it filling out one form. From there, we do the legwork and get rates from over 50 providers in Ontario. We show you quotes directly from the insurers, so there’s no need to go to multiple websites and fill out the same form over and over again. What’s more, we show you the best rates available, making it easy for you to pick the coverage and price you like best for your needs.
If either of you are university graduates, you'll likely get a discount through TD. When you talk to them, ask them for their discounts or tell them of any school you go to, association you belong to or employer you work for. One might have a discount with them. The next time you look for car insurance, try Kanetix's search engine. They generate top insurance quotes. I do it once a year then go the top five places and use their specific search for quotes. Takes like an hour each year, but it's saved me hundreds.
Since most people choose one of these large insurers, NerdWallet compared quotes from the five largest auto companies in ZIP codes across the country. Rates are for policies that include minimum coverage required in each state, plus collision and comprehensive coverage. Our “good driver” profile is a 30-year-old with no moving violations and credit in the “good” tier. Use the tabs to see rates for drivers with credit in the “poor” tier and those with one at-fault accident as reported to the insurer.
Keep in mind that the minimum car insurance coverage required is determined by the Government of Ontario and may vary in comparison to Alberta, New Brunswick, Newfoundland/Labrador, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, and Quebec. In addition, premiums can vary depending on the area in which you reside, typically being higher in major urban centres, such as Toronto.