BBA Blog Posts

5 More Reasons to Offer Life Insurance with Living Benefits

Posted by on Oct 24, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

Why more Americans are not purchasing life benefits with a chronic illness or long-term care rider is beyond me! It should be a no brainer, a slam dunk.  Where else can you create a pool of money so quickly, with the first payment, that will take care of you while you are living or take care of your loved ones when you die?

Here are just a few stats that should make our hair stand up on end:

  • Approximately every 40 seconds, an American will have a heart attack.
  • 92% of older adults have at least one chronic disease; 77% have at least 2.
  • Every 40 seconds someone in the US has a stroke.
  • Every 66 seconds someone develops Alzheimer’s Disease – see resources

The average couple retiring at age 65 can expect to pay $260,000 to cover their health care costs in retirement. This is for their health care costs only!  What about everything else?  It is estimated that 20 years from now the cost for assisted living in the state of Texas will go from $3,500 monthly to $6,321 based on 3% inflation.  Care in a nursing home semi-private room goes from $4,563 monthly to $10,932!  That is staggering!  How can anyone afford to pay for that?  Most Americans have little savings and no long-term care benefits!  (Check out this handy Cost of Care tool.)

Enter life insurance with living benefits or as I like to say, “You have the opportunity to create a pool of money for life and your loved ones by discovering the power of living benefits.

Here are 5 great reasons to offer your clients the added benefit of life insurance with living benefits:

  • Your clients understand they need to have something in place to help them take care of health care costs as they age. They just have not gotten down to doing it or think long-term care insurance is too expensive. Life insurance with living benefits may be a perfect fit. You just need to mention it to them.
  • If your client is already considering life insurance, adding living benefits does not add that much to the cost. Let’s consider a 45-year-old male, preferred, non-nicotine user needing $500,000 of lifetime coverage. He can purchase a Guaranteed UL for $3,994 annually with no living benefit rider or $4,671 with a chronic illness rider, that is only $677.00 for the policy that pays out 2% of the death benefit or $10,000 monthly if he cannot perform 2 of the 6 activities of daily living until the pool of money (the life insurance benefit) runs out or he passes and the balance of the pool of money is paid to the beneficiary. All income tax free!
  • You don’t lose it if you don’t use it. One of the arguments you may have heard about long-term care insurance is “What if I don’t use it?” This policy will pay your client while they are living or if they don’t need the living benefits, it will help support their loved ones when they pass.
  • It is not that difficult to explain or understand. To me, a chronic illness rider in a life insurance policy is straight forward. If your client cannot perform 2 of the 6 activities of daily living and has a chronic diagnosis by a doctor (not all policies require the “chronic” diagnosis anymore) they will receive their monthly benefit amount based on the policy rider. I realize this is pretty basic and each policy has stipulations, but that really is it.
  • You are offering something unique to your client that your competition is not. Although living benefits on life insurance policies is gaining traction, not that many clients are aware of them because not that many agents are offering them. Put it in your quiver of benefits to discuss with your clients every time you visit about life insurance.   The worst that can happen is they say no. The best that can happen is you will have given them a better retirement because they now have a pool of money to handle their additional health care costs.

Life insurance with living benefits may not fit for all clients, but how will you know if you don’t ask?

If you would like to learn more about how life insurance with living benefits works, simply give me a call and I would be happy to discuss it with you.

 

5 Things I Learned From Harvey

Posted by on Sep 7, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

August has been quite a month! Personally, I have now experienced two things that will change my life forever.  You may recall my last post, “Mom Would Have Liked it”, concerning the passing of my mom. The last weekend in August a big bully, Hurricane Harvey, blew through and devastated a good part of Texas leaving the gulf coast looking like a war zone.  The city of Corpus Christi fared well considering what happened 30 miles northeast of us in Port Aransas, Rockport and several other small coastal towns.

Although most of our team here at BBA Life Brokerage had minimal damage, fences down, tree limbs broken and some roof damage, the condo I own in Port Aransas is totaled! Now I, as so many others, am going through the process of cleaning up and rebuilding, which I know is going to take months.  For me, this also includes a loss of revenue. For so many others the loss is much greater.

So, what have I learned from all of this?

  1. Life changes in an instant and you are not in control of that change. That bully Harvey took several days to come across the gulf but he transformed our lives so quickly.
  2. You need to be fully prepared for what is coming. I happened to be in San Antonio on Thursday afternoon prior to Harvey’s arrival, still thinking in the back of my mind that it’s not really going to hit us. But trying to be prepared, I went into a grocery story on my way home to pick up some things. When I walked around the store I thought to myself, what do I really need?
  3. The aftermath can be even more difficult than the storm itself. There are so many questions that arise after a storm. Is everyone ok? Now what do we do? Who do we call? Where is all of my insurance paperwork? What is covered and what is not? You must be prepared to work through all of these questions. Keeping organized and having good records of your insurance and properties will help.
  4. When a catastrophe strikes, neighbors, friends and strangers come to your aid. My husband and I went to our condo the first day we were let back onto North Padre Island and in to Port Aransas. It was somewhat of a ghost town then; a few residents and business owners assessing the damage. The following Saturday, the small beach town was packed with volunteers and food vendors giving away free food and water. Others were giving away free cleaning supplies. Already many businesses and residents had pulled destroyed items outside and there were piles of debris along the road. They were getting on with life. And when you volunteer, strangers become friends.
  5. Although there was a minimal loss of life with Harvey, it could have been much worse. How utterly devastating it could have been to lose your home or business and the life of one you love at the same time. Help your clients make sure they have all their insurance in place for the “what if’s”. Homeowners, wind, flood, personal property, and life insurance among a few.

A storm like Harvey may not happen here again for years, and your client may live to a ripe old age of 90 but….what if!?! Make certain your clients are well prepared for disasters.  They come on quickly and they can be brutal.

Mom Would Have Liked It.

Posted by on Aug 9, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

My mother passed away last week. I don’t tell you this for sympathy because my mother was 90 years old and had a wonderful, full life.  However, her quality of life had gone down quickly over the past year and she simply died of old age, just like we all hope to do.

I am writing this because this is the first death I have experienced up close. I have been in the life insurance business over 30 years but have never had a family member close to me pass where I had to take care of the process that happens after death.  The process was relatively simple in this case because my parents had pre-paid their funeral arrangements at a local funeral home.  My dad and I, Dad is 94 by the way, went to the funeral home, made a few decisions, signed the paperwork and were out of the funeral home in about an hour.  My mom had also left an unexpected note telling us where she wanted her memorial service and what music she wanted.  It was a blessing.

After visiting with the funeral home, we went to the church she had chosen and made the arrangements for a service the next Saturday. The service went very well, we had lots of friends and family, shed a few tears and had a few laughs.  Mom would have liked it.

Had my parents pre-planning not been done, there would have been a lot of additional stress and confusion as to what to do. I can’t tell you how much I appreciated their forethought.

What they didn’t have forethought about however was their longevity. Mom made it to 90 and didn’t incur a multitude of medical bills.  With some home care help, my dad could care for her up until shortly before she passed, although it was exhausting him.  It was not a good situation but putting her in a nursing facility was not what we wanted to do, plus my parents had no long-term care coverage.  At the end, we did have to put Mom in a nursing home.  Through hospice we received 5 days of care at no cost. It would then have gone to $168.00 per day, which my father could not have afforded.  You see at 94 he is just making ends meet in the retirement community he lives in, and is spry enough that he could have several more years in him.  Their nest egg and the results of inflation on social security and his pension would have been good up to age 85 or so; however, 94 plus becomes difficult financially.  (Another Reason to Own Life Insurance Over age 85).  Mom did have a small life insurance policy, $8500, which will be a great help to Dad, but things could have gone much worse.  More care and higher medical bills could have eaten through the little Dad has, and then his living expenses would be falling to me and my brother.  Now we have the concern over Dad’s finances and medical care.

I hear people say regularly, “I won’t live past 85” or “I don’t want to live that long”. Well friends, we don’t have much choice.  We don’t choose when we are born and we don’t choose when we die.  What we can do however is plan properly.  Plan your funeral.  Plan your service.  Plan the songs you want people to remember you with.  Plan for living too long.  Plan to have life insurance in place for “when” you die to take care of those you leave behind.  Plan for the living. Have at least a will in place for the ease of distribution of what you have. Help make the process of your death, whenever it occurs, a bit easier.

Yes, it takes time to plan. Yes, it’s not always easy, but it is smart.  Talk to your insurance agent or trusted advisors.  If you don’t have any, give me a call to help you find them.  It’s important!

Is the Question “If” I Die or “When” I die?

Posted by on Jul 19, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

You know, we are not immortal. Many of us may think we are, but in the end, we are not.

That is why, if we are smart, or for us that are in the life insurance business, we are smart enough to help our clients with their planning by explaining to them the difference between “If I Die” and “When I Die”, because there is a difference. By the way, this is not my idea, I heard Joe Ross, ChFC, CLU, CRC, VP Sales Productivity & Business Development with AIG speak at a recent meeting.  It just really got me thinking because so many of us think about “If” we die and not “When” we die.  It should all be about when we die. Some of us will die earlier in life and some of us later.

That being said, the “When” is often turned into an “If”. If I die too soon will my family be taken care of?  If I die too soon, how will the mortgage get paid?  If I die too soon, will my kids be able to afford college? These are all legitimate questions no doubt, and it is smart to be prepared for the “ifs” particularly in the pre-retirement years.  But now let’s talk about “when” you die.

When we die. It is a tough subject but so important to think and talk about.  I hear it a lot, “My kids are grown, the mortgage is paid off, why do I still need life insurance?”.  There are still risks of financial loss and some great reasons to have life insurance in place in the post retirement years.  We all plan to go into retirement with our spouse, do some traveling, enjoy the grandkids and have a peaceful, comfortable retirement for perhaps 20 years.  Here are some reasons why that may not be the case:

  • When one spouse dies earlier in retirement and the other lives to a ripe old age of 95 or 100, which is happening more and more often, will there be enough income to sustain the one that is left living longer than expected?
  • Health care costs can eat into retirement income like crazy! The lifetime probability of becoming disabled in at least two activities of daily living or of being cognitively impaired is 68% for people age 65 and older. [ AARP. Beyond 50.2003: A Report to the Nation on Independent Living and Disability, 2003, (11 Jan 2005).] Most Americans do not have long term care insurance to help pay for this, so retirement income will be eaten away in health care costs.
  • Even if you do have a nice nest egg put away, what about the financial risks? Interest rates, inflation, cost of living could all leave financial hardship.
  • Then there is my story. Being blessed with parents who have both lived into their 90’s but they are outliving their retirement savings and I have been supplementing their income for several years. I am happy to do it but, that is money I could and should be saving for my own retirement.

All of these issues could be resolved by having life insurance in place for ‘’When” you die. Which means not renting term insurance but owning permanent insurance that will be with you the rest of your life and take care of your loved ones “when” you die!

Consider making permanent life insurance part of the plan going forward for you and your clients. There are many types available to make permanent planning affordable.  Give me a call if you want to talk.

What is the big deal about “Lack of Candor”

Posted by on Jun 8, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

On occasion, individuals like to play “Truth or Dare” with life insurance companies. Sometimes it is deliberate and sometimes it’s not. Those doing it deliberately are basically not providing honest information to the carrier.  Can’t they just go back to the carrier and say “Oops, sorry, I forgot!”?

Lack of candor or being dishonest to a life insurance company is a big deal. It involves both the omission and/or misrepresentation of information. The first issue is being dishonest in the application process. If your client would happen to get away with it and a policy goes inforce, they would be putting their loved ones at risk of not receiving benefits when an investigation is done at death.

Secondarily, the fundamental hurdle with lack of candor is the question of what else they might be hiding. The carrier needs to trust the information that their mortality decision is based upon.

Some carriers take a hard and fast line on lack of candor. You lie to the insurance carrier, you are declined.  Others take a broader view of the significance of the information – how relevant is the information that is missing?  Trying to hide things like heart issues, stroke, cancer, mental disorders, substance abuse, multiple DUIs and adverse financial history are a big deal in the underwriting process and will result in an immediate decline.

In speaking with one of our carriers I found they are also having problems in this area with the language barrier and some clients that do not speak English as a first language. The carriers are concerned that the proposed insured may not have an understanding of the questions asked, the contract language and/or what they are attesting to with their signature.

So can your client still get coverage if they omitted information on an application? The answer is maybe.  They can apply to a different carrier being fully truthful and disclosing all medical or financial information requested and depending upon if they are insurable, they can get coverage.  Unfortunately your client has now wasted their time, your time and the carrier’s time trying to get away with not admitting all of the relevant information when they first applied for life insurance.

Bottom line, tell your client to be honest on their life insurance application so it won’t come back to bite them later! Let them know, with all of the big data out there today, the carriers will find out.

Why Does That Attending Physician’s Statement Take So Darn Long!?!

Posted by on May 18, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

Waiting for the drYou would think that in this age of technology and the fact that laptops are used in MOST doctors’ offices today, the retrieval of an Attending Physicians Statement (APS) would be lickety-split. The truth is, this process is still antiquated and if we (the Brokerage General Agency (BGA)) do not know the medical history from the inception of the application process, the ordering of an APS can be delayed as well.

Case in point; today we have both express apps and drop ticket applications. Neither requires the agent to get any medical information in advance. The application and medical information is done via phone interview.  Once that is completed, the carrier may take 3 to 5 working days to review and then make a request for an APS.  The APS is ordered by the BGA, through that carrier’s approved service provider, typically that same day. This is where the fun starts!

  • 4/19 – Request for an APS is made
  • 4/19 – Service provider faxes request to the doctor’s office
  • 4/20 – Call made to see if the request was received; had to leave message requesting callback to confirm receipt. Refaxed request to ensure receipt
  • 4/25 – Medical Records clerk for the doctor’s office verified that the request was not yet received and that they had a preferred fax number. Refaxed request
  • 4/26 – Called medical records area of doctor’s office to verify receipt of faxed request. Voicemail states to allow 2-3 days to verify request was received. Left message and requested callback to confirm receipt
  • 4/28 – Receipt of request confirmed!!! Doctor’s medical records clerk advised that the turnaround time for an APS is 15 days to be copied.  Once copied they will fax an invoice for payment, once paid they will release the records
  • 5/2 – Follow up on invoice. Not released yet
  • 5/4 – Follow up on invoice. No invoice generated yet
  • 5/5 – Follow up on invoice. No invoice yet
  • 5/8 – No invoice as of today. Called doctor’s office medical records area and was advised that they process APS copies in order of receipt and have not gotten to this APS yet
  • 5/10 – Follow up on invoice. No invoice yet

I could go on but I think you see my point. Making matters even worse, many medical facilities including hospitals and doctors’ offices now utilize copy services for getting medical records sent out.  These copy services are merely processors and have not a care about getting the records out in a timely manner. They simply put the request in a queue.  There is no sense of urgency no matter how hard we push!

HIPPA is also making the process harder. Some facilities do not accept the HIPPA forms provided by the insurance companies as part of their application packets, causing delays, and/or do not accept electronic signatures, causing delays.

There are actually state laws under HIPAA directing how long a medical facility or doctor’s office has in release of medical records. In the state of Texas a hospital must make a patient’s recorded health care information available to the patient no later than 15 business days after receiving a written authorization.  This may sound good; however, there is no recourse if they go beyond the 15 days leaving a state law that is violated.  Even with this, as in our example above, the copy service gives themselves 3 days just to verify the authorization was received!!

This is still an antiquated process. As a BGA we have tried several methods of speeding this process along including:

  • Picking up the APS if the facility is in our vicinity
  • Asking the client to push their doctor in getting the records sent out
  • Asking the client to retrieve their records
  • Sending a letter to the doctor’s office letting them know they will be liable if they delay the process of our mutual client getting life insurance and the client passes away

As a producer you can help too.

  • If your client is a woman, make sure you have her correct name and madden name, records may be in both.
  • If you know there may be an APS required on your client due to their medical history, ask your client to wet sign a HIPPA Authorization even if you are dropping a ticket.
  • Prepare your client for the medical history interview. They will need to know their own history such as doctor or facility names, addresses and the time frames regarding visits.

There is a silver lining. If you have been to the doctor’s office lately, most have laptops right in the examination room and are updating your records electronically.  Electronic health records are coming of age and will make the retrieval of medical records almost instantaneous. Several records vendors are in the trial stage, and we may see them going live by the end of this year.  Electronic APS services will eliminate copy services and immensely reduce the life application cycle time.

In the meantime, know your BGA is doing all they can to get the medical records to the carrier for a speedy decision on your client’s life insurance benefits. Although we can’t move mountains, we do try.

Why can’t I just buy any amount of life insurance I want?

Posted by on Apr 18, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

You would think that if you have the money to pay for life insurance that you could buy any amount you might want. In fact, this was the case with a recent client I went to see with one of our local agents.  He had received a call from an attorney client; they needed to buy coverage to fund a buy sell agreement they were putting in place for a business which housed a building the two of them owned together.  They were 50/50 partners in the business and wanted to make sure the cash was on hand to buy out the heirs.  Here is where the kicker is; they also wanted to just provide a bit of extra cash for their family members. After exchanging pleasantries, they stated they each wanted $1,000,000 of coverage for the building.  I asked them what the value of the building was and how they came up with $1,000,000 each.  The response was that the building was worth about $500,000 and they just thought $1,000,000 each would be a good amount to buy out the partner and give a bit extra to the heirs.  I explained that the insurance company would only insure for the value of the building and any outstanding loan on the building, which was about $160,000.  So the maximum insurance on each today to fund the Buy-Sell would be about $350,000 each.  That is when I got the question, “You mean I can’t just buy any amount of life insurance I want?”

With the Buy-Sell agreement, as with any life insurance, there does have to be specific financial justification for the amount of insurance that is purchased. In the case of a Buy-Sell agreement, the carrier would want to see a formal business valuation done by an accredited appraiser or the value of the business found in the business’ financial statements. With Keyperson insurance, the carrier will typically cover up to 10 times the Keyperson’s total compensation.

In all cases a cover letter giving the underwriter important and relevant details that are not addressed in the application is very important in answering the potential underwriting questions.   At a minimum the cover letter should include:

  • Tell the business story – who they are, what they do, where they do it, how well they are received, any growth plans that they might have
  • A clear business purpose that the life insurance will be used for
  • Policy owner’s relationship to the insured, making sure there is a clear insurable interest
  • How the requested insurance amount was determined
  • Any insurance that is currently inforce and the purpose of that insurance
  • In the case of Keyperson coverage, include a biography of that key employee
  • Any additional supporting data you might have. You may even want to look online for details.

Here are some great cover letter templates you can use from Legal & General America (scroll down to Financial Underwriting Cover Letters).

Perhaps it would be great if the insurance companies just let us have whatever amount of life insurance we are wanting, but for now, life insurance carriers are focused on protecting your client’s wealth, not creating it!

Would you like to discuss a case or learn more about business life insurance? Feel free to give us a call.

What is Your Client’s “Premium Comfort Zone?”

Posted by on Apr 5, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

 

Faucet putting gold coins into clear bottle on white background,Did you ever think our approach to selling life insurance might be all wrong? We go through a needs calculation to determine how much life insurance our clients need and present them with a proposal letting them know how much it will cost.  Sometimes we hear a little gasp, sometimes we don’t, yet they give the go ahead to apply for the coverage.  Once the underwriting process is done, the client has pondered the price even more and decides they are not comfortable with the cost.   They may not express it to you that way, but that is the issue.

You know you did a great job in explaining the benefits of the product and how their family will be taken care of, but they still don’t take the coverage. Perhaps finding the client’s “Premium Comfort Zone” and working with that may be your answer to making sure the coverage is placed.  Here is an example:

Sarah is a 45 year old single mom with two small children. She fully understands the need to have life insurance for the benefit of her children just in case something should happen to her.  She makes a decent income yet is on a tight budget.  You propose $500,000 of 20 year level term to keep the price down which is $60.23 monthly if she qualifies at preferred non-tobacco.  You ask Sarah if that premium is ok and she hesitatingly says yes.  She applies for coverage and receives the preferred non-tobacco rate classification, but then does not respond to you when you let her know the policy has been issued and is ready to deliver.  You are a bit confused as to why this is happening.  She seemed ready to buy.  Well, it may be that the amount was not fully in Sarah’s “Premium Comfort Zone”, particularly after she reexamined her budget while going through the underwriting process.

Instead of giving up, why not offer Sarah some options? First, if you can find out what her premium comfort zone is, that would help.  Come to find out Sarah’s was actually $40.00 monthly. Here are some options that might work:

  • 15 year level premium term for a $450,000 benefit costing $42.14 monthly
  • 20 year level premium term for a $300,000 benefit costing $39.75 monthly

Now you have made Sarah’s life insurance more affordable to her and more comfortable for her to pay for. And with regular reviews you can add to her coverage as her income increases.

You can work in a similar way if your client comes back with a rating. Don’t let them simply drop the coverage!  Give them reasons to place the rated case and alternatives that make the coverage affordable for them.  Keep them in their “Premium Comfort Zone” and get them the coverage they need!  Give us a call to give you a hand.  We are happy to help!

 

Why Are You Still Filling Out 40 Page Applications For Your Term Life Sales?

Posted by on Mar 14, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

New way old way 2

 

To me it seems simple! Why take the time to fill out a 40 page life insurance application with your client, face to face, when you can complete a “Drop Ticket” or “Quick App” in 5 minutes over the phone?

If you have not already heard about the “Drop Ticket” or “Quick App” life insurance application process, you soon will because every insurance company is considering this type of process. It, along with the new “Accelerated Underwriting”, is an excellent alterative to the current application and underwriting processes. The carriers that are currently taking part are extremely happy with their results. One carrier Underwriting Specialist stated “As a lifelong underwriter, it is refreshing to see something that is such a great alternative for a quicker, faster, yet fully underwritten process. The process focuses on efficiencies”.

So how does it work, you might ask?

Step 1. Initially it is the same process you use today.  You determine the need your client has for life insurance and offer a competitive premium from one of the carriers that have adopted the “Drop Ticket” process.  This can all be done over the phone, by the way.

Step 2. When they say “Yes, what is the next step?” you say “Great!  It will take me about 5 minutes to take some preliminary information. Can we do that now?”  Using the online “Drop Ticket” tool you click the button to apply and run through the basic questions.

Step 3. Once completed you let your client know “What Happens Next”.  This is a very important step because your client will receive a call from the carrier’s call center to take the full application over the phone.  That process will take about 25 minutes and the call can be taken at their convenience.  They will need to have available all of the information that they would for a full application. While your client is on the phone with the carrier call center, the paramedical exam will be arranged if one is needed.

Now you sit back and wait. The typical cycle time of the “Drop Ticket” is reduced, on average, by 7 days.  We have even had cases, with the “Accelerated underwriting” go from phone interview to approval in 48 hours!!

If you want to use this great alternative to the 40 page life insurance application, simply click here for your copy of our “Drop Ticket” and “Accelerated Underwriting” guide.

7 Reasons to Consider the Past for Your Future

Posted by on Mar 2, 2017 in BBA Blog | 0 comments

Fortune in your files 2014Have you ever asked yourself “Where are my next prospects coming from?”  Why not consider the past and take a good look at all of your existing clients? There is a fortune in your files!!

Time flies by quickly and we often forget about the clients we already have in our present portfolio. A great way to keep those clients with you is to pay just a little bit more attention to them. Reaching out on a regular basis makes you the number one go-to person for their life and other insurance needs.

Here are ways to find that fortune in your files:

  1. The needs of your client may have changed and you should be the one to adjust their life insurance benefit plan to meet their needs.
  2. Life insurance products now offer benefits that will provide your clients with Long Term Care benefits and income during their later years when they retire. More than likely your clients don’t know this and you should be the one to share it with them.
  3. People like to do business with people they know and trust. That’s you!!
  4. Many of your clients may now have grown children that need your help! Ask your existing clients if their children have done any planning, then reach out to them as well.
  5. There is still a huge number of underperforming universal life products out there and you may have some in your files. These policies desperately need to be reviewed, and if you don’t, someone else just might.
  6. All of the 10 and 15 year level premium term policies were sold in late 1999 because of the onslaught of Guideline XXX, and are now out of their level premium period. It is a great possibility that you have clients paying increasing premiums on their term plans.
  7. It may be time for your clients to convert their term life insurance. You can help them and make a commission even if you were not the original writing agent.

All of the above give you the opportunity to reach out to your current clients and help them review their policies to meet their current needs. The best part of this is you didn’t even have to prospect for new leads! There is a fortune in your files!!

Policy reviews are one of our differentiators; we make it easy on you to do a policy review. Let us tell you how!  Click here for your “Policy Reviews Made Easy” sales guide.