cash surrender value

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Related to Cash value: cash surrender value, Cash Value Added
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: surrender value - the amount that the insurance company will pay on a given life insurance policy if the policy is cancelled prior to the death of the insured
amount, amount of money, sum, sum of money - a quantity of money; "he borrowed a large sum"; "the amount he had in cash was insufficient"
References in periodicals archive ?
Answer: The option to take actual cash value instead of replacement cost, with claiming replacement cost within 180 days of the date of loss, is a conscious decision by the insured.
Term life insurance policies are initially less expensive than an equivalent face amount of cash value insurance (also referred to as permanent insurance).
Nevertheless, for high income earners in their 30s, 40s and 50s who are seeking additional ways to save and protect their family at the same time, cash value insurance can be an important planning tool.
NYSE: VOYA) has extended its individual life business offering a popular cash value life insurance product to New York consumers, the company said.
The Wisconsin Court of Appeals took judicial notice of Allstate's website, which defined actual cash value as the current replacement cost of the property lost, minus depreciation.
In addition to death benefit protection, Allianz Life Pro+ Survivor also provides results for the customer through cash value accumulation potential.
There are multiple strategies for cash value accumulation in a life insurance contract.
The cash value of an insurance policy is essentially the amount by which the value of the policy exceeds what the policyholder pays for the insurance contract.
This voucher has no cash value, is non-exchangeable and non-refundable.
Both variable and indexed life insurance allow the client to enjoy invested cash value.
During peak earning years, the buildup of cash value in a whole life policy and the policy's guaranteed death benefit may enable the policyholder to be more aggressive in allocating other financial assets and, then, in later years, be free to spend down these assets.