Yeah, some CCC One crap that I'm reading has a pattern of screwing people in the same manner. I wrote a letter to the company detailing the problems and attached it to my complaint to the state insurance commissioner.Hex -- Do you have copies of the comps? What company did they use to supply them CCC One or someone else? I'll work with you on the letter to the State Ins. Comm. if you'd like. In the past, I have gotten positive results requesting that the Comm. open an investigation into insurance company X's claims handling practices.
Yes, I have photos, VINs and print-to-PDF of everything I could find from dealers on over a dozen sites. And that isn't many cars, lol.Do you have dealer ads for an A/C equipped vehicle?
Yes.If you write the commissioner, it will help to point out the relevant state statutes/ administrative code sections you believe the insurer is not adhering to. It might also be useful to include the insurance company's comps plus your comps and point out the gross disparities on a letter to the commissioner. It is impressive, and sends a message to the insurer that you are a force to be reckoned with.
They didn't give one, nor did they even give a total damage amount, let alone an itemized list. They're digging a hole. I just hope the commissioner's office isn't as crooked as the last state I had to do this in.What was the repair estimate?
They have the option to pay me at their discretion instead, and that's what they want, but yes. It doens't look bad to explain that you're flexible.It might be useful in your discussions with the insurer to point out this is a rare model and, accordingly, you would consent to broadening the dealer search area beyond the statutorily - prescribed search radius, but the insurer will bear the cost of transporting the vehicle, be it by hauler, or buying you a plane ticket to drive one back from somewhere.
You can also say you're flexible on model year (newer, not older) if that will help them locate a replacement.