You can save a bit of money by paying for your insurance once per year rather than once per month. This helps the insurance company save on the administrative costs of billing you every month and a lot of the time they will pass the cost savings on to you. It means you will have to pay a larger amount all at once, but in the long run it can help you save as long as you have that money up front.
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.
If you’ve spent time comparing car insurance quotes online, you have a pretty good idea of all the different options available to you. So what makes us different? Well, it’s about more than car insurance rates. We built a strong network of advisors in Ontario and across the country who are always available to bring you excellent service. Add more than 70 years of experience as a co-operative, and you can feel confident that we know exactly how to make sure our members and communities come first.
The chart above illustrates the average auto insurance premiums across Canada. Typically the province of Ontario is characterized by the highest auto insurance rates. Quebec, as a rule, has more affordable car insurance premiums since the health part of the insurance (e.g. bodily injuries) is covered by the government. Not all provinces allow customers to choose from a variety of insurers. Three provinces have crown companies being the only source of vehicle insurance:
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.