Car Insurance Teacher Resources

Find Car Insurance educational ideas and activities

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High schoolers will listen as the teacher describes how car insurance works. They discuss the three monetary factors (amount of coverage, deductible, and premium). Students discuss the various types of coverage. as well as the total costs.
Liability, premiums, bodily injury liability, what does all this mean? With a series of related handouts this introductory lesson exposes pre-drivers and drivers alike to the terminology needed when considering car insurance.
Using internet research, students compute the costs of different models of card. They discuss the advantages/disadvantages of purchasing a new car versus a used car, the cost of car insurance, and the best way to finance their purchase.
In this banking services activity, students complete the page packet of activities to identify banking services and answer related questions.
In this correlative pairs worksheet, students read about correct usage of parallelism-correlative pairs and correct fault parallelism in sentences. Answers included.
Students identify required documents related to transportation (driver's license, insurance card, registration, passport). They discuss and categorize the following documents needed for local and or international travel; driver's license, passport, automobile registration, birth certificate, medical insurance, car insurance, visa.
Students interpret an insurance policy. They are given a scenario to interpret. Students use the policy to answer questions. They are asked if the insurance is going to cover the damage to Ralph's Ices. Students are asked how much the insurance company is going to pay to the owner of Ralph's Ices?
Students examine what it takes to purchase a car and the resources out there to help find what you are looking for.  In this scientific method lesson students complete different problem solving situations.
Students research types of auto insurance that are required in the state of Florida. They choose an automobile and find the cost of insurance to legally drive it.
Using illustrations and sample figures, this video very clearly explains the arguments for and against components of the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, such as the controversial issue of an individual mandate and how pre-existing conditions are factored into universal health care.
Get the lowdown on the most sweeping financial regulatory reform since the Great Depression: the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act of 2010.
Your class members will have the opportunity to practice the valuable skill of constructing a personal budget using real-world resources, such as a car advertisement and grocery list. They will take into consideration monthly and yearly pay, as well as reflect on the experience of balancing costs and income.
Middle schoolers explore the primary purposes of a variety of types of insurance. They determine who benefits the most from insurance coverage, and examine the factors that lead to increases and decreases in insurance premiums. The primary goal of the lesson is to show youngsters how insurance is a way of protecting oneself from loss. Concepts such as liability, beneficiaries, and premiums are covered. Unfortunately, the student handouts mentioned in the lesson do not appear to be included. However, the ideas presented in the lesson can still be carried out.
When learning about the brain, there are so many questions:
  • Why is the brain wrinkly?
  • What are the main regions of the brain?
  • Do different parts of the brain do different things?
  • How are children's brains and adult brains different?
Get the answers to these questions and more as Dr. David Eagleman provides an introduction to the brain and some of its functions. Learn why car insurance companies charge more for people under the age of 25, why the brain is referred to as the mission control center of the body, how the brain interprets input for a multi-sensory experience, and more. 
Teach your class about finances and have them fill out real or simulated expenses on this sheet. Class members fill in amounts for rent, groceries, loans, car expenses, insurance, utilities, and more in order to determine the total cost of living for a month.
  • Provide individuals or small groups with sample incomes and have them calculate to see if they can afford the lifestyle they desire with their income
Students develop a budget for a college student using all of the influences that the student would have.  In this budgeting lesson plan, students use real life examples to create a budget spreadsheet.  Students read and study sample spreadsheets and budgets before tackling their own. 
Young scholars discuss their knowledge of payday loans and credit cards. In this Economics lesson, students complete a read an article and Q&A activity in groups, and play a vocabulary bingo game and a quiz game on payday loans. Young scholars review a case study on payday loans and calculate the costs of credit usage. Students write a final chapter for the case study based on their findings as an assessment.
Middle schoolers explore personal finance. They investigate spending, saving, and budgeting. Practice writing checks, managing a checking account, and developing a personal saving plan. A great way to bring the real world into the classroom.
Going into more detail about the potential weaknesses of fractional reserve banking, this video introduces some of the ways that the economy has been engineered to fix these issues, such as the "lender of last resort" and insurance from the FDIC. Sal explores the value and effects of each solution in the context of a modern economy - including what happens in a banking crisis.
Students explore and investigate multiple aspects of citizenship and democracy in a sequence of lessons that involve thoughtful discussin and participation to assist in gaining a better perspective of what citizenship and domocracy is, and for whom.

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