ANTWORKS INSURANCE

About
Policy Secure

With a combined experience of more than 100 years in field of financial services &
Insurance, the senior management group comprises of insurance professionals,
chartered accountants, marketing and HR professionals.

Transparency

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Time Saving

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Save Upto 40%

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Expert Advice

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24/7 Customer Care

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How

are we Working it?

An aim to make insurance simple

Buying Insurance
Our algorithms find and rank plans that best suit your individual needs.

Managing Insurance
An experienced team of insurance experts are always available for your assistance.

Claim Settlement
We provide end-to-end support for claims. Right from filing claims to the final claim settlement.

Why chose

a Broker over an Agent

You Really Need to Know

Brokers are the most stable insurance distribution channel on account of
following advantages:

Brokers represent the client, not the insurer
Brokers have expertise, knowledge of market and negotiating skills
Brokers are accountable to clients for professional negligence
Brokers are technically competent to evaluate insurance companies on the basis of coverage, services and price and thus ensure healthy competition
Brokers are more aware of national and international markets
Brokers assist in speedy and fair settlement of claims
Brokers normally have higher bargaining power – leading to significant Cost Savings for clients
Brokers can structure specialized insurance programs – policy limits, minimizing deductibles and optimizing coverage terms
Brokers help you evaluate the 'terms' and 'service' you are enjoying today vis-a-vis the 'best' available in today's competitive market – take advantage of competition.
Brokers provide several Other Services like Policy Audit, improvement in coverages, expert handling of claims, day-to-day policy administration, etc.,

Our

Business Solutions

Know more about insurance

Employee Benefits Insurance

The human workforce is the single most important asset in any organization. It is also the most vulnerable. Providing the best protection for your people against unexpected events is not just a legal and moral- but also commercial – imperative. These unwelcome events vary widely in form and severity of impact to the individuals and their employers. Such events can range from terrorist attacks to adverse weather conditions: the spectrum of misfortune is open-ended.

However, one element all such incidents have in common is disruption: disruption of a single or of a group of lives – and consequent disruption of their organization. This could result in loss of productivity, of leadership – even, ultimately, of reputation.

Furthermore, Employees consistently rate benefits as one of the key factors in job satisfaction and so it is important for an employee benefits package to be attractive to both current and prospective employees. Employee benefits related to insurance are an added advantage to companies in the war for talent as they can establish a company as the "employer of choice." In India, the awareness of the importance of these insurance benefits is slowly catching up and in the coming years is surely bound to influence a corporate's ability to attract and retain highly qualified people.

Employee Benefits Insurance can be broadly classified into

Group Health Insurance / Hospitalization Benefits
Group Accidental Benefits
Life Insurance Benefits
Retirement Benefits


What is Insurance Premium?

An insurance premium is the amount of money that an individual or business must pay for an insurance policy. The insurance premium is income for the insurance company, once it is earned, and also represents a liability in that the insurer must provide coverage for claims being made against the policy.

Breaking Down 'Insurance Premium'?

The price of an insurance premium for a given insurance policy can vary and depends on a variety of factors. Among those factors are the type of insurance coverage, the likelihood of a claim being made, the area where the policyholder lives or operates a business, the behavior of the person or business being covered, and the amount of competition that the insurer faces. For example, the likelihood of a claim being made against a teenage driver living in an urban area may be higher or lower compared to a teenage driver in a suburban area. In general, the greater the risk associated with a policy, the more expensive the insurance policy will be.

Policyholders may choose from a number of options for paying their insurance premiums. Some insurers allow the policyholder to pay the insurance premium in installments, such as monthly or semi-annual payments, or may require the policyholder to pay the total amount before coverage starts.

Insurance premiums may increase after the policy period ends. The insurer may increase the premium if claims were made during the previous period, if the risk associated with offering a particular type of insurance increases, or if the cost of providing coverage increases.

Insurers use the insurance premium to cover the liabilities associated with the policies they underwrite. They may also invest the premium in order to generate higher returns and offset some of the costs of providing the insurance coverage, which can help an insurer keep prices competitive. Insurers will invest the premiums in assets with varying levels of liquidity and return, but they are required to maintain a certain level of liquidity. State insurance regulators set the amount of liquid assets required to ensure insurers can pay claims.


What is Insurance Premium?

An insurance premium is the amount of money that an individual or business must pay for an insurance policy. The insurance premium is income for the insurance company, once it is earned, and also represents a liability in that the insurer must provide coverage for claims being made against the policy.

Breaking Down 'Insurance Premium'?

The price of an insurance premium for a given insurance policy can vary and depends on a variety of factors. Among those factors are the type of insurance coverage, the likelihood of a claim being made, the area where the policyholder lives or operates a business, the behavior of the person or business being covered, and the amount of competition that the insurer faces. For example, the likelihood of a claim being made against a teenage driver living in an urban area may be higher or lower compared to a teenage driver in a suburban area. In general, the greater the risk associated with a policy, the more expensive the insurance policy will be.

Policyholders may choose from a number of options for paying their insurance premiums. Some insurers allow the policyholder to pay the insurance premium in installments, such as monthly or semi-annual payments, or may require the policyholder to pay the total amount before coverage starts.

Insurance premiums may increase after the policy period ends. The insurer may increase the premium if claims were made during the previous period, if the risk associated with offering a particular type of insurance increases, or if the cost of providing coverage increases.

Insurers use the insurance premium to cover the liabilities associated with the policies they underwrite. They may also invest the premium in order to generate higher returns and offset some of the costs of providing the insurance coverage, which can help an insurer keep prices competitive. Insurers will invest the premiums in assets with varying levels of liquidity and return, but they are required to maintain a certain level of liquidity. State insurance regulators set the amount of liquid assets required to ensure insurers can pay claims.


What is Insurance Premium?

An insurance premium is the amount of money that an individual or business must pay for an insurance policy. The insurance premium is income for the insurance company, once it is earned, and also represents a liability in that the insurer must provide coverage for claims being made against the policy.

Breaking Down 'Insurance Premium'?

The price of an insurance premium for a given insurance policy can vary and depends on a variety of factors. Among those factors are the type of insurance coverage, the likelihood of a claim being made, the area where the policyholder lives or operates a business, the behavior of the person or business being covered, and the amount of competition that the insurer faces. For example, the likelihood of a claim being made against a teenage driver living in an urban area may be higher or lower compared to a teenage driver in a suburban area. In general, the greater the risk associated with a policy, the more expensive the insurance policy will be.

Policyholders may choose from a number of options for paying their insurance premiums. Some insurers allow the policyholder to pay the insurance premium in installments, such as monthly or semi-annual payments, or may require the policyholder to pay the total amount before coverage starts.

Insurance premiums may increase after the policy period ends. The insurer may increase the premium if claims were made during the previous period, if the risk associated with offering a particular type of insurance increases, or if the cost of providing coverage increases.

Insurers use the insurance premium to cover the liabilities associated with the policies they underwrite. They may also invest the premium in order to generate higher returns and offset some of the costs of providing the insurance coverage, which can help an insurer keep prices competitive. Insurers will invest the premiums in assets with varying levels of liquidity and return, but they are required to maintain a certain level of liquidity. State insurance regulators set the amount of liquid assets required to ensure insurers can pay claims.