Is my current car insurance enough to cover me when I drive someone else's car?

Your car insurance policy may provide "non-owner" coverage, which allows you to drive someone else's car, but it depends on the terms and conditions of your policy.

In some cases, the car owner's insurance policy may provide coverage for permissive drivers, so it's essential to check their policy as well.

Driving someone else's car occasionally is usually covered by their insurance policy, but frequent drivers may need non-owner car insurance.

Car insurance typically follows the car, but some policies may cover the driver, and it varies from insurer to insurer and policy to policy.

If you're added as a driver on someone else's policy, you'll be covered while driving their car.

Regularly driving a roommate's car means you should be added as a driver on their policy.

Occasionally borrowing a friend or relative's car (who doesn't live with you) is usually covered by their insurance policy.

In most states, all drivers must have some type of vehicle insurance, even if it's the minimum requirements.

You don't need your own car insurance policy to drive someone else's car every once in a while.

If you're driving someone else's car, their insurance policy will likely cover an accident, and your insurance is considered secondary.

If you lend your car to someone and they get into an accident, you may see an increase in insurance rates.

Insurance coverage follows the vehicle primarily and the driver secondarily.

You can drive someone else's car with their permission, as you don't need to be a registered owner to drive it.

Typically, your car insurance coverage should be able to extend to anyone else driving your car, except for explicitly excluded drivers.

Some coverages may not apply when the primary driver is not listed on the policy.