The Industry's Leading Source For F&I, Sales And Technology

F&I Products

RoadVantage Launches New F&I Product Initiative

January 13, 2015

AUSTIN, Texas — RoadVantage, an F&I program provider, has announced True Coverage, a fresh approach to F&I that simplifies contract language and dramatically reduces the exclusions that typically cause claims headaches for dealerships and their customers.

With True Coverage, RoadVantage’s tire-and-wheel programs streamline complex contracts and eliminate several exclusions that often create problems for dealers and agents, including construction zones, metal plates on the road, tire pressure monitoring sensors, snow tires, car washes and more.

“True Coverage is an exciting development in automotive ancillary product coverage,” said Charles Brown, an independent agent and owner of Superior Automotive Company. “This can considerably reduce dealer service headaches by covering what customers already expect to be covered. It’s another example of how RoadVantage is raising the bar.”

RoadVantage has applied True Coverage to its entire product line, including the Vantage Preferred multi-option bundles that include coverage for hail damage, cosmetic damage to hubcaps, aftermarket wheel coverage with no surcharges, cosmetic damage on chrome wheels with no limits, replacement for wheels with cosmetic damage, and a replacement-only program for tires.

“This type of coverage is not available in the industry today,” said Garret Lacour, CEO of RoadVantage. “With True Coverage, we’ve taken the bold steps to streamline complex contracts and remove the exclusions that commonly cause problems. True Coverage is another advancement in our continuing quest to provide the best customer experience available in the industry today.”

Your Comment

Please note that comments may be moderated. 
Leave this field empty:
Your Name:  
Your Email:  



KBB Predicts 16.9 Million U.S. Sales in 2015

Despite predicting that new-vehicle sales will rise above 2014 levels, the vehicle information site believes 2015 will be the slowest year for sales growth since 2009.