Barry Zalma, Esq., CFE, an insurance expert, has created a library of insurance damages and other materials to enable insurers and their claimants to become insurance officers.
For those who serve the insurance industry and its policyholders (whether they are lawyers, adjusters, claims management or public insurance adjusters) the ability to perform their duties in an appropriate manner and in good faith is absolutely necessary to maintain insurance professionalism.
The books need a home in every law office, every insurance company. each independent adjustment holder and the office of each state insurance company.
Barry Zalma's insurance protection library will provide significant resources and will go a long way in creating an insurance officer. The books below are a small taste of the insurance and insurance application books written by Barry Zalma and available at amazon.com and at http://zalma.com/blog/insurance-claims-library/
Summer of the books Available to create or maintain insurance professionalism includes:
Barry Zalma has updated and reworked his half-work Construction Failure Tire Guide to is the latest addition to Barry Zalma's insurance claims series of books and articles that will be the most thorough, up-to-date, expert-drafted insurance application guide, currently available at eight affordable Kindle or Paperback volumes. 19659002] Basic, but practical, this series of books is the ideal guide for any professional who works or often interacts with the insurance industry.
Compensation personnel, risk managers, per inducers, insurers, lawyers (both plaintiffs and defense), and entrepreneurs will benefit greatly from the ten volume guide. It is also the perfect resource for insurance educators, trainers and students whose role requires an understanding of insurance law.
The eight volumes include:
This series of books is the latest addition to Barry Zalma's insurance claims and articles that will be the most thorough, up-to-date, expert-written insurance application guide available today.
Written by the National Famous Insurance Director Barry Zalma, a half-retired insurance agent, consultant, expert witness, and blogger, Mold Claims provides in-depth explanations, analyzes, examples, and detailed discussion on:
• Fung i;
• Mold, fungal and bacterial claims; and
• Mold, fungus, bacteria disputes.
Basic, but practical, this series of books constitutes the perfect g for all professionals who work or often interact with the insurance industry or are involved in litigation. Claims professionals, risk managers, producers, insurers, lawyers (both plaintiffs and defense), and entrepreneurs will benefit greatly from the volume of mold. It is also the perfect resource for insurance educators, trainers and students whose role requires an understanding of insurance laws in the field of mold, fungi and bacterial infestations.
T Authors have provided checklists, test procedures, forms, tables and information and references to model regulations, state regulations, administrative regulations and requirements from insurance departments nationwide.
Insurance is, and will always be, a business of utmost good faith. All parties to the insurance contract agree that in good faith and fair trade do nothing to deprive the other benefits of the contract. The insurance is and is always nothing but a contract.
The insurer promises the insured that if a contingent or unknown loss arises as a result of a risk or risk insured against and not excluded, the insured pays compensation as
The insured promises to truthfully reveal the risks for the insurance's supply, the insured's property , operations were insured and / or the insured's liability risks. The insured also promises to honestly present a claim, prove the claim and collaborate with the insurer in his investigation. If the parties to the insurance contract treat each other fairly and in good faith, the policy is viable, receivables are paid quickly and to the insurer's and the insured's satisfaction.
Only if a true injury occurs can the insured refrain from contract measures and lawsuits in damages. Contract crimes, after centuries-old tradition, are not an injury and cannot and should not be considered as a victim. Tort of Bad Faith has served its purpose and now causes more problems than it solves. It is time that the courts and state legislators abolish the damage and return to vandalism in ordinary law.
Read about this and more insurance books by Barry Zalma at http://zalma.com/blog/insurance-claims-library/  Like this: