How A Public Adjuster Gets Paid

How Does A Public Adjuster Get Paid?

Public Adjusters Work On Contingency For Your Benefit

When disaster strikes and you need to file an insurance claim, the thought of navigating the complex claims process can be daunting. This is where a public adjuster comes to your rescue, a licensed professional that works exclusively for you, the policyholder.  A public adjuster is your dedicated advocate in ensuring you receive fair compensation you deserve so you can rebuild back to a pre-loss condition.  So how does a Public adjuster get paid?  We work on a contingency basis, putting your financial interests first.  Meaning you don’t pay anything if we do not recover your claim.  Public adjusters only bill a percentage of the recovery.

Prime Adjustments is a dedicated advocate on your behalf all the way through the claims process.


How Contingency Works: No Win, No Fee

At Prime Adjustments, we understand that you may already be facing financial stress due to property damages and loss. So how a public adjuster gets paid is by operating on a contingency fee basis, meaning we only get compensated when you receive your settlement from the insurance company. Here’s how it works:

  1. Free Consultation: We begin by offering you a free initial consultation. During this meeting, we assess your situation, review your insurance policy, and discuss your claim’s potential.

  2. No Upfront Costs: Engaging our services involves no upfront costs or out-of-pocket expenses. We’re committed to providing you with the support you need without adding any financial burden.

  3. Expert Representation: Our team of skilled public adjusters will work diligently to evaluate your damages, document your losses, and prepare a strong claim.

  4. Negotiation and Settlement: Armed with evidence and expertise, we enter into negotiations with the insurance company on your behalf. Our goal is to secure a fair settlement that reflects the true value of your damages.

  5. Success Fee: Our fee is a percentage of the final settlement amount, which is mutually agreed upon before we begin working on your claim. If we don’t recover anything for you, there is no fee – no win, no fee.

The Benefits of Contingency Fee Arrangement:

  1. Risk-Free Representation: The contingency fee arrangement provides you with risk-free representation. You can trust that we will dedicate our resources and expertise to your claim, knowing that we only get paid when you do.

  2. Focused Advocacy: With no upfront costs, you can focus solely on the claim process without worrying about financial obligations. Our goal is to ease your burden and provide you with peace of mind.

  3. Expert Negotiation: Our skilled negotiators are committed to maximizing your settlement. We know the tactics insurance companies employ, and we level the playing field, advocating fiercely on your behalf.

Why Choose Prime Adjustments?

At Prime Adjustments, we are driven by our passion for helping policyholders like you. Our commitment to operating on a contingency fee basis demonstrates our dedication to your financial well-being. With our experience, expertise, and focus on your best interests, we are your trusted allies in the insurance claims process.

Don’t face the complexities of insurance claims alone. Prime adjustments will meet with the adjusters and be the point of contact to resolve your insurance claim.  Contact Prime Adjustments today for a free consultation and let us work on a contingency basis to secure the settlement you rightfully deserve. With us on your side, you can face the claims process with confidence and certainty.


Fill out the form below and we will get in touch with you ASAP or if you would rather call us for faster service please call 877-729-6365.

States We Are Licensed In

How Much Can A Public Adjuster Charge?

Public adjusters are regulated by the department of insurance in the state they are licensed in.  There is no nationwide set public adjuster rate.  To find out what your state regulations are when hiring a public adjuster click below:

Read More: How Much Can A Public Adjuster Charge