Yes. There is no legal prohibition against this.
Your claim is probably governed by one or more limitations periods. This means that you must take certain actions within a certain period of time to preserve all of your rights. A limitations period can be very short. I encourage you to speak with a lawyer who handles medical negligence cases in your area as soon as possible. I would be happy to help you find someone.
It is legal per se, but because of the way that automobile insurance policies are commonly written, you may have difficulty getting an insurance company to issue a separate policy on one vehicle, with a second vehicle in the household. They may require a specific endorsement that excludes the second/other vehicle for coverage under the first policy. Best way to find out is to speak to an automobile insurance agent.
This answer is intended to provide general information only and does not establish an attorney-client relationship. Arizona law requires a written engagement agreement between an attorney and client. Many claims and defenses in legal matters involve time period limitations. Competent legal counsel should be consulted to discuss your specific circumstances in detail.
Can you? Yes. Does it make financial sense? Except for the case of a specialty car, such as a "classic" car, it usually is cheaper having both cars on the same policy.
This response is only general information and is not legal advice. It does not form an attorney-client relationship and should not be relied upon to take or refrain from taking any action. You should seek a qualified attorney before taking any action related to your inquiry.
why? Is it less expensive? Is one vehicle used for a different purpose? The carriers may have a point thinking that they may end up covering the second vehicle anyway if there is a law suit.
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