Make sure your tournament is an Ace, not an Albatross!
A powerful tool to help minimize the impact of poor weather on your golf event, coverage is designed to cover single-day events, multi-day events, and even multiple events throughout the year.
Adverse Weather Insurance – Go Beyond Basic Rain Insurance
The best option if your primary concern is heavy rain or severe weather during or prior to your tournament that causes you to cancel all or a portion of the tournament.
- Unlike Rain Insurance, the event MUST be cancelled because of severe adverse weather that occurs during your coverage period.
- Typical premium is 3.5% of insured limit.
- Adverse Weather can include: Lightning, High Wind Speeds, Heavy Rain, Tornadoes, and Severe Thunderstorms.
- Quote and bind online in minutes.
The best option if your primary concern is rain during your tournament that may or may not cause you to cancel the tournament, but will impact the profitability of the event.
- Event does NOT need to be cancelled or postponed.
- You choose your specific hours; you are not limited to a 3- or 6- hour, predefined coverage period.
- May purchase 7-10 days prior to the first date of coverage, not 15 days like others.
- Many options available online.
- Several Options to choose from:
Traditional Rain Accumulation Insurance
is based on the amount of rainfall that occurs during the coverage hours of a covered day.
is similar to Rain Accumulation; however, it is designed so that the more it rains, the greater the claim.
Event Cancellation Insurance
The best option if your concern is weather or non-weather perils during or prior to your tournament that causes you to cancel all or a portion of the tournament.
- Does not require a full cancellation; claim may be paid for any portion of the event lost due to a covered peril.
- Includes both weather and non-weather perils, such as venue unavailability, power outage, fire, flood, and tropical storms.
- Not limited to specific coverage hours; peril may occur days or weeks prior to the event, such as damage from a storm, days prior, or the issue of a hurricane evacuation order.