An addition or amendment to a manuscript or other document, which is attached on a separate piece of paper; in legislative practice, an additional clause annexed to a bill while in course of passage; something extra or burdensome that is imposed.
( annexe ou avenant ou intercalaire) A rider is a separate document attached to and extending another policy. Extensions of a policy are normally made by endorsements. Where, however, this extends to an additional form of coverage, it is performed by the addition of a "Rider" to the policy.
This is an added feature, that you pay an additional fee for, that is added onto your coverage. For example, you could add a rider for coverage for your spouse, under your policy for an additional fee.
An attachment to an insurance policy or a bond that expands or restricts coverage, or makes some other policy change. The term "rider" is most frequently used in surety bonds and can be considered a synonym for "endorsement."
An addendum issued after the initial bulletin release which modifies the description of an examination or information on the bulletin; or for continuous bulletins, provides a closing date for applicants to file for an examination. Riders are typically printed on goldenrod or yellow paper; but may be printed on white paper.
A variant to a tariff or rate schedule. Riders tend to make rates very confusing because bills don't always tell you that a rider is being applied. As a result, sometimes you cannot calculate your rate by hand because you don't know all the charges being applied.
An additional section of copy that is inserted into a paginated manuscript. Generally, small riders are glued into place and larger ones have their own sheet. Riders to be inserted on FOLIO 324 will be called 324A, 324B, etc.
A rider adds something to the policy. The term is loosely used to refer to any supplemental agreement attached to and made a part of the policy, whether the conditions of the policy are expanded, additional coverage's added or a coverage of condition waived.
Name for an amendment to a bill which is unrelated to the subject of the bill. The unrelated amendment is "riding" its way to law on the back of another bill. The correct parliamentary term for an unrelated amendment is "non-germane" amendment.
A change or addition to an insurance policy that modifies the original agreement, usually, but not always, to increase benefits. When signed and executed, it has the same legal power as the original document.
Strictly speaking, a rider adds something to a policy. However, the term is used loosely to refer to any supplemental agreement attached to and made a part of the policy, whether the policy's conditions are expanded and additional coverages added, or a coverage or condition is waived.
A separate provision that must be added to a health insurance plan before a particular benefit will be covered. Some health plans may require a rider that covers medications administered by injection before ENBREL will be covered.
A feature on your annuity that provides an additional benefit. For example, a long term care rider would cover nursing home costs. A bonus rider would give you an extra 1 to 5 percent of your investment upon buying the annuity.
Home and Community Based Care Enhancement Rider. For an additional premium payment, this rider will pay all benefits under the policy on a weekly basis rather than on a daily basis (Sunday through Saturday) up to 7 times the daily benefit selected. In addition, premiums for the policy and attached riders will be waived following the 90th Home and Community Based Care visit. The 90 days need not be consecutive, but must be satisfied during a single claim period. Premiums already paid but no longer due, will be refunded.
Paid-Up Survivor Benefit. This optional rider provides for a non-cancelable, paid-up policy upon payment of a single premium. If you select the single premium and non-forfeiture benefit, you may surrender your policy while it is in force for a cash non-forfeiture benefit.
Shortened Benefit Period Non-forfeiture Rider. For an additional premium payment, this rider provides a benefit when the policy has been in force for at least three years and lapses due to nonpayment of premiums. Coverage will continue and benefits will be payable based on the Daily Benefit in effect on the date of lapse. The Benefit Amount payable under this rider will become equal to the greater of (a) total of premiums paid for the policy and all riders; or (b) thirty (30) times the Daily Benefit in effect at the time of lapse. Any benefits paid to you after the policy lapses will be subtracted from this new Benefit Amount.
Optional coverage for benefits not covered in a basic policy and purchased for an additional premium. Riders may contain co-payments or deductibles that differ from the base policy. Some of the more common riders cover prescription drugs and durable medical equipment.
An addition to an insurance policy that can be offered at the time of the initial product offer or at a later date; it becomes part of the original contract and expands or limits the benefits which are payable.
An amendment to the original insurance policy that increases or decreases the benefits of the policy. Often, additional coverage provided by a rider is subject to additional charges. Also called an endorsement.
Typed or printed document attached to and forming part of the original policy, (e.g. the wording (insuring agreement and conditions) attached inside a policy shell). An endorsement is sometimes called a rider.
A rider is an additional feature or benefit added to a policy at an additional cost. Riders are usually available for disability, children' insurance, an additional purchase options. Riders may vary among insurance companies. To Top
An addendum to the Sales Contract usually added by the purchaser's attorney to better protect their rights. Because the Sales Contract is customarily prepared by the Seller's attorney, it usually is one-sided in favor of the Seller as far as certain representations made. Therefore, the Purchaser's attorney will usually add the rider which is customarily one-sided in favor of the purchaser.
usually unrelated provisions tacked onto an existing Congressional bill. Since bills must pass or fail in their entirety, riders containing otherwise unpopular language are often added to popular bills.
Also called an exclusion. An amendment to an insurance contract limiting, or excluding, an existing coverage for certain conditions. For example, a rider to a policy may exclude coverage for treatment to an applicant's knee.
An attachment to an insurance policy that changes or adds provisions not included in the original policy There is an additional charge for riders added at the insured's option to provide additional benefits for the insured. Also called an endorsement.
An addendum to your coverage which increases or decreases the available benefits. Prescription benefits are an example of a rider. Note: Any riders on Freelancers Unionâ€™s plans are fixed and cannot be changed by an individual.
Usually a non-germane amendment to a bill. It is a practice done primarily in the Senate (where germaneness rules are more flexible) to get a legislative initiative passed more easily. This procedure bypasses the traditional route of how a bill becomes a law.
When you add an option to your insurance policy that is not part of the original document, it is called a "rider". A rider can add or remove coverage on your policy for certain items. For example, when you purchase the jewellery and furs option, you are adding a rider to your policy that increases the coverage limits for these items.
In legislative practice, a rider is an additional provision annexed to a bill under the consideration of a legislature, having little connection with the subject matter of the bill. They are usually created as a tactic to pass a controversial provision which would not pass as its own bill. Occasionally, a controversial provision is attached to a less important bill not to be passed itself but to prevent the bill from being passed (in which case it is called a poison pill).
The list of unreasonable demands submitted by a band to a venue. Most bands' riders consist of things like bottled water, towels, fruit, a brandy glass of brown m&m's, etc. To my knowledge T.A.s rider has never in its history contained anything but booze.
A legally binding agreement containing all of the necessary ingredients needed for a successful show. Items include exact details of Artists' flights, ground transportation, hotel rooms, insurance needs, backline, hospitality, production, staging etc. (also known as Contract Rider or Production Rider)
Slang term, usually applied to a beginner's shot, in which that shot has been hit far enough that the player has to ride in a cart (rather than walk) to hit the next shot. Somewhat of a derogatory term applied to the skill of a beginner.