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Average homeowners insurance cost in December 2022

The average cost of homeowners insurance throughout the United States is $1,383 per year for a policy with $250,000 in dwelling coverage. However, your actual rates may vary depending on a variety of factors. 

Updated Dec 01, 2022
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Insurance rates are rising throughout the country, and home insurance is no exception. Supply chain issues, inflation and an increase in catastrophic losses throughout the country have made insurance carriers file for rate increases in nearly every state. Still, there are things you can do to help make home insurance affordable, whether that’s adding missing discounts to your policy or shopping around. 

How much does homeowners insurance cost in general?

If you’re wondering “How much is home insurance?” Bankrate has the answer. The national average cost of home insurance is $1,383 per year for $250,000 in dwelling coverage. However, your homeowners insurance cost depends on several factors. Geographic location plays a significant role in premiums. Some areas of the country are more prone to natural disasters, for example, while other areas could have higher rebuilding costs. In addition, your coverage selections — like your dwelling limit — are a significant factor in determining your final house insurance cost.

Learn more: How to estimate the cost of home insurance

How much does home insurance cost in my state?

To get a better sense of what your home policy might cost, it could help to review average home insurance rates in each state. Some states may not face high risk of natural disasters, for example, while others have a cheaper cost of living that makes it more affordable to rebuild after a claim. Based on Bankrate’s analysis of average premiums across the country, home insurance with $250,000 in dwelling coverage can cost lower than $700 a year, as seen in Hawaii, Utah and Vermont, but cost over $2,000 a year in states like Louisiana, South Dakota and Arkansas. Below is a breakdown of the average cost of homeowners insurance by state.

Average home insurance cost by state

The average annual home insurance premium for a home with a dwelling coverage amount of $250,000.

 

What are the five cheapest states for homeowners insurance?

The states with the least expensive average annual homeowners insurance premiums are Hawaii, Utah, Vermont, Delaware and Oregon. So, how much should you budget for homeowners insurance in these locations? These states have average premiums that are less than $1,000 per year, likely due to a relatively low risk of home damage from natural disasters like tornadoes, hurricanes and wildfires. Below, you can see the average cost of home insurance coverage in these states and how the prices compare to the national average.
 
  • Hawaii: $378 per year — 73% below national average
  • Utah: $668 per year — 52% below national average
  • Vermont: $668 per year — 52% below national average
  • Delaware: $681 per year — 51% below national average
  • Oregon: $704 per year — 49% below national average
*Rates are for $250,000 in dwelling coverage
 
 

What are the five most expensive states for homeowners insurance? 

The states with the most expensive average annual home insurance premiums are Oklahoma, Nebraska, Kansas, Arkansas and South Dakota. In each of these states, the average price of home insurance exceeds $2,000 per year, and in the most expensive state — Oklahoma — homeowners pay well over $3,000 per year, on average. The higher rates are likely due to a higher risk of widespread home damage; many of these states are in the country’s infamous “Tornado Alley.” The average cost of homeowners insurance in these states is outlined below.

  • Oklahoma: $3,593 per year — 160% above national average
  • Nebraska: $2,849 per year — 106% above national average
  • Kansas: $2,800 per year — 102% above national average
  • Arkansas: $2,104  per year — 52% above national average
  • South Dakota: $2,035 per year — 47% above national average
Rates are for $250,000 in dwelling coverage
 
The threat of natural disasters plays a significant role in determining your home insurance cost. The more likely that damage is to occur, the more likely that insurance companies are to have to pay out claims. This means that higher premiums must be charged for companies to have sufficient reserves to handle a large influx of claims. Knowing the risks associated with your state and ZIP code can help you make informed home insurance decisions.

Average cost of home insurance by city

In addition to the state you live in, your individual city may also have an impact on your home insurance rates. Risk factors like weather damage and crime statistics vary by city, as do the costs for materials and labor. Below are the 25 largest cities in the U.S. and their average premiums.

City Average annual premium* Average monthly premium* Percent difference from national average
New York City, NY $1,944 $162 +41%
Los Angeles, CA $1,385 $115 +0%
Chicago, IL $1,708 $142 +23%
Houston, TX $1,991 $166 +44%
Phoenix, AZ $1,427 $119 +3%
Philadelphia, PA $1,132 $94 -18%
San Antonio, TX $1,464 $122 +6%
San Diego, CA $974 $81 -30%
Dallas, TX $2,181 $182 +58%
San Jose, CA $867 $72 -37%
Austin, TX $1,320 $110 -5%
Fort Worth, TX $2,291 $191 +66%
Jacksonville, FL $1,063 $89 -23%
Columbus, OH $1,139 $95 -18%
Charlotte, NC $1,194 $100 -14%
Indianapolis, IN $1,280 $107 -7%
San Francisco, CA $1,033 $86 -25%
Seattle, WA $879 $73 -36%
Denver, CO $2,024 $169 +46%
Washington, D.C. $897 $75 -35%
Boston, MA $1,488 $124 +8%
El Paso, TX $1,119 $93 -19%
Nashville, TN $1,554 $130 +12%
Detroit, MI $2,544 $212 +84%
Las Vegas, NV $924 $77 -33%

*Rates are for $250,000 in dwelling coverage

How much does home insurance cost by company?

Every insurance company has its own method for determining rates. Some factors that might affect the final premium might be the location and size of your home, claims history, and even credit scores in some states. Based on Bankrate’s analysis of average premiums from carriers that write business in multiple locations for policies with $250,000 in dwelling coverage, the most expensive carriers were Amica, The Hartford and Chubb, while USAA and Auto-Owners had the cheapest average home premiums

Top five least expensive companies for home insurance

  • Erie: $959 per year — 31% below national average
  • USAA: $978 per year — 29% below national average
  • Auto-Owners: $995 per year — 28% below national average
  • Progressive: $1,061 per year — 23% below national average
  • Nationwide: $1,075 per year — 22%  below national average
Rates are for $250,000 in dwelling coverage

How much does home insurance cost by coverage amount?

Dwelling coverage is crucial when it comes to home insurance. This is because this is the amount that will be paid out to rebuild your home if it has experienced a covered total loss. A higher dwelling coverage typically results in higher annual premium, but it’s still possible to find competitive premiums from different home insurance carriers. 
 
Dwelling coverage limit Average annual premium Average monthly premium
$150,000 $980 $82
$250,000 $1,383 $115
$350,000 $1,887 $157
$450,000 $2,351 $196
$750,000 $3,414 $285

Learn more: How much home insurance do you need?

What’s the sweet spot in terms of coverage? 

The answer to this will depend on a number of elements, but most importantly, you should factor in where you live. Location directly affects the reconstruction and labor costs of rebuilding your home. If you're unsure what details of your home's characteristics you will need to provide to an insurance company for a quote, speaking with a local contractor or local insurance agent may be able to help you.
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Allstate
Rating: 3.9 stars out of 5
3.9
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,300
Average monthly premium
$108
American Family
Rating: 4.1 stars out of 5
4.1
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,105
Average monthly premium
$92
Amica
Rating: 4.2 stars out of 5
4.2
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,851
Average monthly premium
$238
Chubb
Rating: 4.4 stars out of 5
4.4
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,763
Average monthly premium
$147
Erie
Rating: 4.6 stars out of 5
4.6
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$959
Average monthly premium
$80
Farmers
Rating: 3.8 stars out of 5
3.8
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,617
Average monthly premium
$135
The Hartford
Rating: 3.5 stars out of 5
3.5
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,955
Average monthly premium
$163
Nationwide
Rating: 4.1 stars out of 5
4.1
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,075
Average monthly premium
$90
State Farm
Rating: 4.7 stars out of 5
4.7
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,360
Average monthly premium
$113
Travelers
Rating: 3.7 stars out of 5
3.7
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,202
Average monthly premium
$100
USAA
Rating: 4.8 stars out of 5
4.8
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$978
Average monthly premium
$82
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Coverage.com, LLC is a licensed insurance producer (NPN: 19966249). Coverage.com services are only available in states where it is licensed. Coverage.com may not offer insurance coverage in all states or scenarios. All insurance products are governed by the terms in the applicable insurance policy, and all related decisions (such as approval for coverage, premiums, commissions and fees) and policy obligations are the sole responsibility of the underwriting insurer. The information on this site does not modify any insurance policy terms in any way.

Allstate
Rating: 3.9 stars out of 5
3.9
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,817
Average monthly premium
$151
American Family
Rating: 4.1 stars out of 5
4.1
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,427
Average monthly premium
$119
Amica
Rating: 4.2 stars out of 5
4.2
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$4,204
Average monthly premium
$350
Chubb
Rating: 4.4 stars out of 5
4.4
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,454
Average monthly premium
$205
Erie
Rating: 4.6 stars out of 5
4.6
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,347
Average monthly premium
$112
Farmers
Rating: 3.8 stars out of 5
3.8
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,240
Average monthly premium
$187
The Hartford
Rating: 3.5 stars out of 5
3.5
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,214
Average monthly premium
$185
Nationwide
Rating: 4.1 stars out of 5
4.1
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,504
Average monthly premium
$125
State Farm
Rating: 4.7 stars out of 5
4.7
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,725
Average monthly premium
$144
Travelers
Rating: 3.7 stars out of 5
3.7
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,660
Average monthly premium
$138
USAA
Rating: 4.8 stars out of 5
4.8
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,243
Average monthly premium
$104
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This advertisement is powered by Coverage.com, LLC, a licensed insurance producer (NPN: 19966249) and a corporate affiliate of Bankrate. The offers and links that appear on this advertisement are from companies that compensate Coverage.com in different ways. The compensation received and other factors, such as your location, may impact what offers and links appear, and how, where and in what order they appear. While we seek to provide a wide range of offers, we do not include every product or service that may be available. Our goal is to keep information accurate and timely, but some information may not be current. Your actual offer from an advertiser may be different from the offer on this advertisement. All offers are subject to additional terms and conditions.

Coverage.com, LLC is a licensed insurance producer (NPN: 19966249). Coverage.com services are only available in states where it is licensed. Coverage.com may not offer insurance coverage in all states or scenarios. All insurance products are governed by the terms in the applicable insurance policy, and all related decisions (such as approval for coverage, premiums, commissions and fees) and policy obligations are the sole responsibility of the underwriting insurer. The information on this site does not modify any insurance policy terms in any way.

Allstate
Rating: 3.9 stars out of 5
3.9
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,259
Average monthly premium
$188
American Family
Rating: 4.1 stars out of 5
4.1
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,711
Average monthly premium
$143
Amica
Rating: 4.2 stars out of 5
4.2
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$5,261
Average monthly premium
$438
Chubb
Rating: 4.4 stars out of 5
4.4
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$3,045
Average monthly premium
$254
Erie
Rating: 4.6 stars out of 5
4.6
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,697
Average monthly premium
$141
Farmers
Rating: 3.8 stars out of 5
3.8
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,845
Average monthly premium
$237
The Hartford
Rating: 3.5 stars out of 5
3.5
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,601
Average monthly premium
$217
Nationwide
Rating: 4.1 stars out of 5
4.1
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,869
Average monthly premium
$156
State Farm
Rating: 4.7 stars out of 5
4.7
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,143
Average monthly premium
$179
Travelers
Rating: 3.7 stars out of 5
3.7
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$2,063
Average monthly premium
$172
USAA
Rating: 4.8 stars out of 5
4.8
Bankrate Score
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Average annual premium
$1,480
Average monthly premium
$123
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This advertisement is powered by Coverage.com, LLC, a licensed insurance producer (NPN: 19966249) and a corporate affiliate of Bankrate. The offers and links that appear on this advertisement are from companies that compensate Coverage.com in different ways. The compensation received and other factors, such as your location, may impact what offers and links appear, and how, where and in what order they appear. While we seek to provide a wide range of offers, we do not include every product or service that may be available. Our goal is to keep information accurate and timely, but some information may not be current. Your actual offer from an advertiser may be different from the offer on this advertisement. All offers are subject to additional terms and conditions.

Coverage.com, LLC is a licensed insurance producer (NPN: 19966249). Coverage.com services are only available in states where it is licensed. Coverage.com may not offer insurance coverage in all states or scenarios. All insurance products are governed by the terms in the applicable insurance policy, and all related decisions (such as approval for coverage, premiums, commissions and fees) and policy obligations are the sole responsibility of the underwriting insurer. The information on this site does not modify any insurance policy terms in any way.

Each homeowners insurance company sets its rates, which means that the average home insurance cost will vary from carrier to carrier even within the same state and ZIP code (in states where ZIP code is allowed as a rating metric).

Obtaining home insurance quotes from multiple insurance providers could help you find the coverage you need for a lower price. Comparing multiple companies might help you decide which carrier can offer you the coverage and price that best fits your needs.

Learn more: Best home insurance companies

Other types of home insurance costs

Home insurance cost by credit tier

In some states, your credit score could be used as an insurance rating factor. Credit scores can be an indicator of risk, as studies show that those with lower credit scores tend to file more claims compared to those with higher credit scores. For this reason, home insurance for people with bad credit is more expensive compared to those with average, good and excellent credit scores.

Not all states factor in credit scores, however. California, Maryland and Massachusetts do not allow the use of credit scores for insurance rating purposes. 

Dwelling coverage amount Poor Credit Average Credit Good Credit Excellent Credit
$250,000 $2,180 $1,400 $1,383 $1,232

Home insurance cost by claims history

IAccidents can happen to even the most responsible homeowner. If your home was damaged by an event covered by your policy, like wind or fire, has been robbed, or someone sues you, your home insurance policy could step in to cover the damages. However, a surcharge could be added to your policy at renewal. 

Type of claim Average dollar amount of claim paid out* Average annual premium after a claim
Wind $12,000 $1,571
Liability $31,000 $1,758
Theft $5,000 $1,773
Fire $80,000 $1,783
*Based on Experian’s estimates of average home claim payouts based on claim type for $250,000 in dwelling coverage

Home insurance cost by home age

The age of your home is also a factor that home insurance companies consider when determining your premium. Older homes might be more expensive to build back after a loss, especially to bring up to code to modern safety and building codes. Below is a look at how much an average home insurance policy might cost depending on the age of a home. 

Date home was built Average annual premium
1959 $1,749
1982 $1,749
1992 $1,748
2010 $1,643
2020 $1,172

What does home insurance cover? 

Every homeowners insurance policy provides specific protections which help guard against substantial financial loss due to fire, storms, theft, vandalism and legal liability. The most common home insurance coverage types include:

  • Dwelling coverage, equal to your home’s rebuilding cost: This pays for covered damages, up to your dwelling coverage limit, that affect your home’s primary structure and attached structures such as carports or garages. This coverage is typically set at replacement cost value.
  • Other structures coverage, usually 10–20% of your dwelling coverage limit: This coverage provides property damage protection for structures not attached to your home, such as a detached garage, driveway, fences or shed.
  • Personal property coverage, usually 50–75% of your dwelling limit: This protects the contents of your home, including clothing, furniture and electronics. Within your personal property coverage, you may have additional limits. For example, you may only have 10% of your personal property coverage for items stored at other locations, and you may have a cap on coverage for certain items, like fine art and jewelry. You may have the option to choose between replacement cost coverage or actual cash value coverage. Replacement cost policies are typically more expensive than actual cash value policies.
  • Personal liability coverage, usually between $100,000 and $500,000: This pays for medical expenses or damage to others’ property if you are legally liable for injuries on your property, incidents that happen away from your property or damage to others’ property. It also covers legal fees if a lawsuit is brought against you by the injured party.
  • Medical payments coverage, usually between $1,000 and $5,000: This covers the medical expenses for someone outside your household who is injured on your property, regardless of fault.
  • Loss of use coverage, usually between 10–30% of your dwelling coverage: This provides coverage for additional living expenses should you need to temporarily stay elsewhere while your home is being repaired after a covered claim.

Not every homeowners insurance policy contains the same components. If you are unsure what your policy covers, talk to your agent or insurance company for clarification.

What affects my homeowners insurance rate? 

Insuring your home is a gamble for an insurance company. Like how cars’ risks are determined on auto insurance, certain types of houses — and houses located in certain areas — create a higher likelihood that the company will have to pay claims. Average home insurance rates vary based on several rating factors. Understanding the most significant factors that impact your home insurance premium might help to guide you when shopping for a home.

Home characteristics

Every home is different, which means insurance companies rate each home on a case-by-case basis. Your home’s specific characteristics will play a role in determining how much you pay for homeowners insurance.

  • Year built: Older houses often cost more to insure because repair costs may be higher than they would for newer homes. Repairing or replacing features such as custom molding, plaster walls and wood floors could require specialists, making these features more expensive to repair in the event of a home insurance claim.
  • Roof condition: The age and condition of a home’s roof play a role in homeowners insurance rates. Older roofs may not withstand windstorms or hail damage as well as newer roofs. Likewise, roof materials can affect your homeowners insurance rate. Some types of roofing material may be more resistant to damage, which could lower your premium, and other types may be more expensive to repair or replace, which could increase your premium.
  • Construction quality: Many homeowners policies do not cover the expense of bringing a home up to the current building code following a claim. Insurance companies typically offer an optional “ordinance or law endorsement,” which can help pay for expenses related to code upgrades made during covered repairs.
  • Special features: Features such as hot tubs and swimming pools can make a home more appealing, but they can also increase homeowners insurance premiums if they raise repair and replacement costs and add liability risks. Homes with recreational features such as a pool, sauna or hot tub might need higher liability coverage in case a guest sustains an injury.

Location characteristics

Geographic location typically impacts your insurance rates because every area of the country has a different risk level for potential damages. Some areas may have a higher risk of wind damage, for example, while other areas of the country often sustain damage from fires.

  • Weather-related risks: Standard homeowners policies generally do not cover flood damage or damage from earthquakes. In fact, some insurance companies do not cover homes in flood zones at all. Other insurance companies sell private flood insurance or offer earthquake coverage in separate policies or endorsements to protect against these types of disasters.
  • Fire risk: According to the Insurance Information Institute (Triple-I), structure fires caused over $12 billion worth of property damage in 2020, the most recent year with available data. Insurance companies rate homeowners premiums based on proximity to a fire station and fire hydrants because rapid emergency response often minimizes damage.
  • Property crime risk: If you live in a high-crime neighborhood, your insurance rates might be impacted. You may be able to help offset this cost to your premiums by installing additional safety features in your home, such as deadbolts and a security alarm system.

Learn more: What does homeowners insurance cover?

Invest Rate
Recent news:
The home insurance market has faced a number of challenges in 2022. Bankrate stays current on inflation, severe weather and complex challenges, and unfortunately, in at least two states, the home insurance markets have been especially volatile.
 
Inflation and its effect on homeowners insurance
 
  • inflation is causing the cost of home repairs to increase, which means home insurance rates are increasing. This helps companies ensure they have enough money in their claims reserves to pay out higher losses.
  • Florida’s home insurance market is struggling due to widespread roofing scams and fraudulent lawsuits. These issues place a financial strain on insurance companies, which is causing many companies to pause business, pull out of the market or go insolvent.
  • A worse-than-average 2022 hurricane season is causing home insurance struggles for Louisiana homeowners and insurance carriers operating in the state. In coastal states like Florida and Louisiana, some initial estimates have put the full cost of Hurricane Ian’s damage at $41 to $70 billion.

How to reduce the cost of homeowners insurance

Homeowners insurance is a good way to shield your finances from sudden misfortune, in many cases, but it can have a large impact on your budget. Thankfully, there are ways to save on your homeowners insurance premium, which could help you get the valuable protection you need at a price that works with your wallet. If you need to lower your home insurance bill, consider taking the following steps:

  • Bundle your auto and home policies: Many insurance carriers also offer auto insurance. If you buy your homeowners insurance coverage with the same company that handles your auto policy, you could save on your premiums.
  • Compare home insurance quotes: Shopping around and reviewing homeowners insurance quotes from three or more companies could help you find the coverage you need at the most competitive price.
  • Ask for discounts: In addition to bundling discounts, many companies offer other ways to save, including claims-free discounts, home alarm system discounts and loyalty discounts. If you’re not sure if you qualify, a company representative may be able to help you identify savings opportunities.
  • Choose appropriate home coverage types: Understanding which type of home insurance is right for you, which optional coverage types you need and what policy limits are best for your situation could help you prevent over- or under-insuring your home.
  • Improve your credit score: Most states take your credit into consideration when you purchase insurance. Homeowners with lower credit scores have a higher statistical likelihood of filing claims and, as such, usually pay higher rates. Improving your credit could lower your premium over time.
  • Work with an independent agent: Working with any licensed insurance professional can be helpful, but independent insurance agents may have a significant impact on your home insurance cost. Independent agents work with numerous companies, which allows them to provide a single touchpoint for you while taking over the legwork of shopping your account.
  • Renovate your home: Some home renovations, like getting a new roof or replacing old, out-of-date electrical or plumbing systems, can help lower your premium. These projects could reduce the risk of home damage, which, in turn, may save you money on insurance.
  • Increase your home insurance deductible: Your deductible is the amount of a claim you are willing to pay out of pocket. Most homeowners insurance policies have a minimum $1,000 deductible, although $500 deductibles may be an option with some companies. The higher your deductible, the lower your premium, but the more you’ll pay out of pocket if you file a claim.

Frequently asked questions

Written by
Cate Deventer
Insurance Writer & Editor
Cate Deventer is a writer, editor and insurance professional with over a decade of experience in the insurance industry as a licensed insurance agent.
Edited by Insurance Editor
Reviewed by Senior wealth manager, LourdMurray