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Allstate or MetLife: Which company is best for you?
Important note: As of April 2021, The Farmers Insurance Group has acquired all MetLife auto and homeowners policies. MetLife Auto & Home is no longer affiliated with MetLife, Inc and policyholders will use Farmers services to manage their accounts. For more information on Farmers auto and home insurance policies, check out our Farmers vs. Allstate comparison.
Allstate and MetLife are two of the biggest names in insurance, with an advertising reach to match. Chances are you've seen more than one commercial from either in the past month. Allstate was founded in 1931, while MetLife was founded in 1959. Both are widely-trusted companies, but which has the discounts, services, and customer ratings that matter most to you? See how they stack up below.
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Insurance doesn’t have to be a compromise. With Allstate you can get the protection you need and the new low rates you want. See how much you can save today.
Protect yourself and your family with custom-fit car insurance from MetLife Auto & Home®. Be covered
in case of an accident or theft and save big by combining auto and home insurance. Get a quote.
Allstate offers three types of roadside service to customers with and without an Allstate insurance plan. Annual roadside membership plans and pay-per-use plans are available, and if you have Allstate insurance, you can add roadside coverage to your policy. The pay-per-use coverage allows you to pay only for service when you need it (typically with a charge of $119 per tow and $84 for other services like tire changes, jump starts, fuel delivery and locksmith services).
MetLife offers optional Towing & Labor Coverage to reimburse drivers for towing and other roadside-assistance expenses.
Allstate offers additional discounts for utility vehicles, farm vehicles, seniors, and the newly retired.
MetLife offers additional savings through a Deductible Savings Benefit (available in select states), which enables you to earn $50 every year in which a driver doesn't make a claim, up to a maximum of $250 that can be put toward the deductible in the event of a covered loss.