We are a global specialty insurance distributor with expertise in property, casualty, professional lines and specialty group benefit products.
of annual premium placements
Employees across over 100 locations in 31 states and 12 countries
Built organically and through 45 acquisitions since 2002
As the leader in specialty insurance distribution, we work with retail insurance agents, brokers and consultants to provide solutions to their commercial property and casualty risk placement challenges.
Everything we do is for the single purpose of helping insurance professionals find the specialty products and administrative solutions they need.
Culture is a critical component of what makes AmWINS unique.
While our heritage is comprised of many companies we've acquired,
our culture is very clearly AmWINS. We work as one team committed to
collaboration, teamwork, and never settling for the status quo.
In both primary and excess liability, accounts are seeing some increases, but the worst may be behind us. As is typical in the transportation sector, troubled accounts are facing higher costs and placement challenges. In an ever changing marketplace, claims, safety and technology are at the forefront and buyers can no longer simply consider price.
Ordinance or Law insurance coverage provides limited protection for costs associated with repairing, rebuilding, or constructing a structure when physical damage to the structure by a covered cause of loss triggers an ordinance or law. Compliance with ordinances and laws after a loss can add 50% or more to the cost of a claim. This article will help you educate your insureds on exclusions and limitations and help them take a proactive approach to their insurance program.
When a storm event occurs, multiple perils often intersect, creating a very challenging environment for a policyholder to prove their loss. Whether these perils are insured by an insurance policy, and if so to what extent, depends on the terms, conditions, definitions and exclusions in the policy. This article discusses the difference between wind-driven rain and rising water, the broad impact of using wind-driven water verbiage, and the importance of clear policy wording concerning water perils.