What happens if you get hit by a motorcycle while riding on public roads?
An insurer is offering to cover you if you’re struck by a car while riding in the city.
But the ride you get is a private one.
It’s called “motorcycling injury” and it’s something insurers will cover in the event you’re hit by an uninsured motorist, but not someone who has been caught.
“We’re trying to encourage people to consider these events,” said Richard D’Agostino, the general manager for New Jersey’s State Farm Insurance.
“It’s something we see as a safety issue.
It’s an opportunity for the public to learn more about this insurance coverage.”
In fact, the only other insurance coverage available is in some states, like California, which allows insurers to cover up to $3,500 for “motive collision damage.”
But there’s a catch.
The policy covers only your physical injuries.
And as long as you are wearing a helmet, there’s no coverage for anything else, including head injuries.
In New Jersey, the law covers all other damages, such as broken bones, puncture wounds and burns, but only for injuries that cause permanent physical harm.
That means that you could lose your life if you are hit by someone who is not wearing a seatbelt.
So it’s unclear whether you will get coverage if you do get hit.
The insurance company will only tell you if your accident is covered, not how much.
And the insurance companies are limited in what they can offer.
That said, you should consider what your personal injury insurance will cover, D’Aagostino said.
If you are in New Jersey and your accident was covered by your personal policy, the state will not require you to pay more than $5,000 for coverage, he said.
That will make your insurance policies more affordable.
You can contact your local Insurance Department to find out how much you might be eligible for.
The National Motorists Association, the motor vehicle industry’s lobbying group, said it is concerned about the legislation.
“Motorists deserve more than this absurd bill that would deny them access to affordable, qualified and appropriate coverage for injuries they suffer while traveling on public roadways,” the group said in a statement.
The bill passed the Senate last week, with all Democrats in favor and all Republicans opposed.
It will now go to Gov.
Chris Christie, who is expected to sign it into law.