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Finding cheap Nevada car insurance
If you're looking for cheap car insurance in Nevada, here are some of the best ways:
- Compare car insurance quotes from multiple insurance companies to find a good deal. Car insurance rates can vary by hundreds of dollars among insurers for the same coverage, so shopping around can pay off.
- Keep a good driving and claims record. Try to avoid car accidents, tickets for moving violations and insurance claims.
- Ask your insurance agent to review all the auto insurance discounts available from your insurer.
- Adding a young driver to your insurance policy? Here are tips for getting cheap car insurance for teen drivers.
- Increase the deductible on comprehensive and collision coverage, if you buy them.
- Buy renters or homeowners insurance from your car insurance company to get a "bundling" discount.
We analyzed average insurance premiums reported by EverQuote users so you can see how prices stack up for Nevada drivers.
Nevada insurance vs. the U.S. average
Average insurance premiums paid by Nevada drivers with good records are higher than the national average:
- $1,813/year Nevada average.
- $1,684/year national average.
Average Nevada premiums by company
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Average yearly premium in Nevada
|American Family Insurance||
|AAA Insurance/Auto Club||
|USAA (must have a military affiliation to buy from USAA)||
|American National Insurance||
Insurance increases in Nevada after a speeding ticket
Nevada drivers who get a speeding ticket pay an average insurance increase of 19%, lower than the nationwide average increase.
|State||Annual premium with clean driving record||Annual premium with speeding ticket||% increase|
Average premiums in Nevada cities
Car owners in North Las Vegas pay the most for auto insurance among the Nevada cities we examined.
Average annual premium
|North Las Vegas||
Rates methodology: EverQuote analyzed premiums reported by our users. Premiums are based on policies with liability of 100/300/50 ($100,000 bodily injury per person, $300,000 bodily injury per accident, $50,000 property damage) and uninsured motorist coverage of 100/300 ($100,000 per person, $300,000 per accident). We used premiums collected between Jan. 1, 2017, and Dec. 31, 2018. Your own rates will be different.
Updated March 6, 2019