Thankfully, the steep terrain of the Mountain State does not equate to steep homeowners insurance premiums — the average rate in West Virginia hovers around $770
Despite its coastal mid-Atlantic location, the average annual homeowners insurance premium in Maryland was just $837 in 2012 — over $100 less than the national average for that year.
Although premium rates in South Dakota are low — averaging $789 a year, more than $200 less than the national average — risk for weather-related property damage remains.
Turbulent weather conditions in South Carolina, such as flooding and hurricanes, force homeowners to pay higher than average home insurance premiums. The average rate in South
Oklahoma has a long history with natural disasters, and you don’t have to look far to see how damage from such disasters has affected the state’s homeowners.
New Mexico’s arid climate makes the state less prone to natural disasters, keeping homeowners insurance premiums low in the state. In 2012, the average annual
Mississippi is no stranger to inclement weather — from hurricanes to floods to tornadoes, the Magnolia State has seen it all. This increased risk poses
From candy to costumes, Americans spend an insane amount of money on Halloween each year: a whopping $6.9 billion in 2015, according to National Retail
Kentucky’s central U.S. location creates generally mild climate conditions, with minimal risk for natural disaster. However, recent weather patterns have taken more extreme turns —
Located in the so-called “Tornado Alley,” Nebraska is no stranger to inclement weather. From severe droughts to hailstorms, the Cornhusker State has seen it all,