The insurance policy is generally an integrated contract, that is, it covers all forms related to the agreement between the insured and the insurer. 10 However, in some cases, additional writings, such as letters sent after the final agreement, may make the insurance policy an un integrated contract. :11 An insurance manual states that, as a general rule, „the courts take into account all previous negotiations or agreements … any contractual clause in the policy at the time of delivery, as well as those who then wrote as political riders and notes … With the agreement of both parties, they are part of the written policy.  The manual also states that policy must refer to all documents that are part of the policy.  Oral agreements are subject to the rule of evidence and cannot be considered part of the directive if the contract appears to be a full right. Promotional materials and flyers are generally not part of a directive.  Oral contracts may be entered into until a written policy is issued.  However, in recent years, insurers have increasingly modified standard forms in a company-specific manner or have refused to make changes to standard forms. For example, a review of household insurance revealed significant differences in the various provisions.  In some areas, such as directors` and officers` liability insurance and personal insurance on the roof, there is little industry-wide standardization. Insurance contracts have traditionally been written on the basis of each type of risk (for which risks have been defined very precisely) and a separate premium is calculated and charged for each of them.
Only the specific risks expressly described or „considered“ in the directive were covered; This is why these guidelines are now referred to as „individual“ or „schedule“ guidelines.  This system of „designated hazards“ or „specific dangers“ proved untenable in the context of the Second Industrial Revolution, as a typical large conglomerate could have dozens of types of risks that can be insured against. For example, in 1926, a spokesperson for the insurance industry indicated that a bakery had to purchase a separate policy for each of the following risks: manufacturing operations, elevators, teamsters, product liability, contractual liability (for a track that connects the bakery to a nearby railway), domestic liability (for a retail store) and the responsibility of protecting owners (negligence of contractors responsible for construction modifications).  At this point, you may be able to ask why it is important for the service provider to carry insurance if the client is the one who is likely to be sued. The answer lies in another contractual clause that cooperates with insurance requirements: the compensation clause. Car liability insurance: agreements in which the CONSULTANT will use one or more vehicles to supplement the volume of work may require proof of auto liability insurance. But many independent professionals working with smaller clients, as well as service providers working with their first large client, are not used to seeing this clause. Or maybe they have seen the clause in the past and simply asked to remove it from the contract if they did not have insurance policies. In fact, it is not uncommon to hear from professionals, especially since they think that insurance clauses are only „boilerplate“ contractual terms – which generally renders them irrelevant and end up in the contract because of excessive formality.