Rental Car Agreement Enterprise

Personal accident insurance/personal effects coverage (PAI/PEC) is available at the time of rental for an additional daily fee. If the IAP included in the directive accepts tenants and tenant passengers with accidental death, medical accident costs and ambulance costs. The CEP included in the policy insures the personal effects of the tenant, the additional driver or an immediate family member of the tenant who lives permanently in the tenant`s household and travels with the tenant against the risk of loss or damage. Benefits must be paid in addition to all other insurance benefits of the tenant or passengers. It is just a summary. PAI/PEC is subject to the provisions, restrictions and exclusions of the PAI/PEC policy, underwritten by the Empire Fire and Ship Insurance Company or by the Reich`s liability insurance based on the location of the rental. The purchase of PAI/PEC is optional and is not necessary to rent a car. The coverage provided by PAI/PEC may duplicate the tenant`s existing coverage. The company is not qualified to assess the suitability of the tenant`s existing coverage; Therefore, the tenant should review their personal insurance policies or other sources of coverage that may double the coverage provided by the IAP/CEP. PAI/PEC fees range from $3.00 to $7.00 per day. 1. Enterprise has no fixed prices.

The rate you received when boarding was either the full retail rate or the first number that hit the agent in the head. There are three main categories of rent: staff (retail), business and insurance, but on every contract that comes in, the agent manually spends how much you pay per day, and he has the power to do just about what he thinks you should pay. When an employee makes a reservation, it is important to register the rate indicated so that the subsidiary knows what it charges the customer when it enters, otherwise no one will know what to charge. A good subsidiary manager trains his employees to adjust the price according to the needs, to keep the lot closed, i.e. to make offers too cheap if there are too many cars. It also means that someone who leaves saying that he needs a car, regardless of the price, that the customer receives twice as much as he would have paid just to ask for a car.