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.  Insurance contracts have traditionally been written on the basis of each type of risk (for which risks have been very narrowly defined) and a separate premium has been calculated and charged for each price based on risk.
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).  Statements are generally posted on the first page of the directive. It contains a summary of important information such as the name and address of your business, as well as the name and address of your insurance agent. Also included are the insurance number, the validity dates of the policy and a list of coverage provided in your insurance policy. If the directive contains more than one type of coverage, it may include a general declaration as well as separate declarations for each type of coverage. For example, a directive granting both liability coverage and heritage coverage will likely include a general declaration, a declaration of liability and a declaration of ownership. In 1941, the insurance industry has begun to move to the current system, in which the risks covered are first generally defined in an “all risk” or “all sums” in order to guarantee a general insurance agreement (e.g.B. “We pay all amounts that the insured has legally been required to pay for damages”), and then are limited by subsequent exclusion clauses (e.g.
B “This insurance does not apply”).  If the insured wants coverage for a risk taken by an exclusion on the standard form, the insured may sometimes pay an additional premium for the approval of the policy that suspends the exclusion.