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Best Cheap Auto Insurance in Houston 77006

Want cheaper auto insurance in Houston without sacrificing coverage and service? Auto Insurance Center is here to provide you with the best cheap auto insurance rates and quality service all while helping you learn more about your city.

Houston is the largest city in Texas and the fourth largest city in the United States. Known as the Energy Capital of the world, Houston is home to more than 5,000 energy-related firms.

Houston was founded on Aug. 30, 1836, by two real estate businessmen, Augustus Chapman Allen and John Kirby Allen. The city was named after Sam Houston, a general who fought at the Battle of San Jacinto. The city was able to grow thanks to its location on the Buffalo Bayou and the later-created Houston Ship Channel, where ships from New York and New Orleans could dock. This and the building of railroads also helped grow Houston into one of the most diverse cities in the United States.

Today, Houston has more than 500 cultural, visual and performing arts organizations. Tourist attractions include: the 17-block Theater District, Museum District, Bayou Place, Space Center Houston, Galleria and Old Market Square. In addition, the largest medical center in the world — the Texas Medical Center — is located in Houston, employing more than 52,000 people.

As for professional sport teams, Houston is home to the Texans (NFL), Astros (MLB), Rockets (NBA) and Dynamo (MLS). The Rockets have had the most success, winning two NBA Championships in 1994 and 1995. NRG Stadium was the first NFL stadium with a retractable-roof with natural grass and hosted Super Bowl LI in 2017.

Houston Driving Conditions

The Houston climate is humid subtropical and averages 99.6 days with high temperatures of 90 degrees or more. During the winter, Houston averages 18 days per year with temperatures of 32 degrees or less. Because of its proximity to the Galveston Bay, Houston is prone to tropical cyclones and hurricanes during the Atlantic hurricane season.

Congestion is common on the highways surrounding Houston, but the city has installed state-of-the-art equipment to help handle the traffic load better.

Crime Statistics

According to the 2015 Crime in the United States report, Texas had 777,739 accounts of property crime and 67,485 accounts of vehicle theft. Within cities and metropolitan areas in Texas, vehicle theft was reported 64,093 times.

Texas Driver’s Licence

As a legal resident of Texas, you’ll need to obtain a Texas driver’s licence. Those with a valid out-of-state driver’s licence or a Canadian operator’s license are not required to take a knowledge or skills exam.

Seat Belt Laws

The Texas Click It or Ticket law requires all adult passengers in vehicles to wear a seat belt. Children younger than 8 must ride in a child-safety seat or booster seat unless they are 4 feet and 9 inches tall. A seat belt violation can result in fines ranging from $25 to $250, plus court costs.

In Houston city limits, drivers and passengers must be wearing seatbelts.

Cell Phone & Texting Laws

Texas has no statewide law banning the use of cell phones in vehicles. However, various local municipalities prohibit or limit the use of cell phones while driving.

Currently, Texas has no law prohibiting texting while driving. However, various local municipalities have laws that prohibit or limit the use of texting.

Odd Law

Texas drivers may be surprised to learn that vehicle inspections in the state of Texas do not address the conditions or presence of a windshield. However, windshield wipers are included in the inspection.

You would be surprised how much insurance rates can vary zip code to zip code even if the zip codes are within the same metropolitan area. This can be for various reasons including higher or lower crime rates in a specific zip code area, accident statistics in that zip code, traffic density in different parts of the city, and even different weather conditions depending on what part of the metro area you are in. This can become even more interesting if you live on the border of a different zip code yet your are paying more for insurance than you would if you lived right across the street. While some people will use this to their advantage and give their insurance company a different address than their actual address to save some money it is not advisable as this may be seen as a form of fraud. 

To find out what your auto insurance rates will be for you zip code either fill out the quick quote form above or call one or more of the local agents below. It is best to call more than one to get them to compete for your business so that you can get the cheapest rates possible. Many people would rather avoid this effort because its more work but its one of the best ways to get cheap auto insurance quotes.

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  • State Farm touts they are "like a good neighbor" in every advertisement I can recall. Even on E. Bailey Moore Jr's own website he appears on the screen merrily whistling the State Farm tune and claims that "being a good neighbor comes naturally" to him. This is interesting, because I happen to BE his neighbor and recently received a very un-neighborly note hand written from him. You see, my apt complex and his office share a parking lot. There is one entrance and no dividers. There is no paint on the asphalt to show separation between the two facilities. There IS however a sign that states a certain portion of the lot is to be devoted to State Farm customers during business hours, which are 9 in the morning until 5 in the afternoon. After moving in to the apartment complex I was informed by landlord and tenants that State Farm had agreed to allow us to park in those spots so long as it does not interfere with their business, which makes PERFECT sense. Last night I came home from working a 14 hour crunch at my office, and parked my vehicle on the lot at a little after 8:30 at night, more than 3 hours after the business had closed. When I walked out to my car at 6:30 this morning there was a note stuck inside my windshield wiper. Yes, inside it. Not under it. Someone had taken the time to force the note between the soft part of the wiper blade and the metal. The note read on one side in large, bold, capital letters written with a sharpie, "NO PARKING!!!" ( yes, 3 exclamation points. ). After removing it I made a mental note to contact the office and ask them if the agreement had changed. But then, when I turned the note over, I noticed that the entire back page of the note had been covered in a warning. The letter threatened in bold underlined letters that my vehicle would be towed first thing in the morning. No ifs ands or buts. It said that my license number had been taken and reported to the authorities. There is more to the note, none of it very neighborly, but that is the run down. For a company AND an individual who smile and claim that being good neighbors is what they are all about, this seems rather out of character does it not? Wouldn't a "good neighbor" leave a note saying something more along the lines, "Dear Sir or Ma'am. This parking space is private. Please move the vehicle as soon as possible and refrain from parking here in the future"? Doesn't that seem a BIT more courteous and neighborly than reporting a license plate number to the "authorities" and threatening to have the car towed, which would end up costing the driver around 250 dollars not to mention missing work? Is that how a "naturally" good neighbor acts? Regardless of whether or not this "good neighbor" intends to continue his "neighborly" verbal agreement, I will do my absolute best to NEVER park anywhere close to his building. This will be exceedingly difficult as his front door is but 25 feet from mine. I will however, at every opportunity that contextually presents itself, make it known that this individual is NOT a good neighbor.