Offered in both the Dallas/Fort Worth and Austin areas, our in-person licensing allows students a full immersion into insurance adjusting. Our in-person Licensing class includes:
You want the freedom that comes with being an independent adjuster, but to create a successful business, it takes more than just a piece of paper.
You can obtain your Texas All-Lines Adjuster License Certification.
Offered in both the Dallas/Fort Worth and Austin-areas, our in-person licensing allows students a full immersion into insurance adjusting.
There are a lot of adjuster schools available. Why can The Adjuster Guy help you build the career you always wanted?
In-person class taught by Alan Olson
Alan has become one of the top independent insurance adjusters in the country. He’s successfully filed over 7,000 catastrophic, hail, cleanup, and day claims over the past 9 years. His passion is helping new adjusters do more than just get a license.
At various locations throughout Texas, the Licensing Basics class is for a total of 40-hours, taught over 3-days. You can expect:
The final location is typically finalized 2-months prior to the class start date. Registered students will receive communication from The Adjuster Guy. Students are expected to provide their own transportation to and from the location as well as any accommodations (to/from the airport, hotel, meals, etc.). Lunch will not be provided.
At the end of the class, all students will be be given a final exam approved by the Texas Department of Insurance in place of taking the final exam that TDI gives. This is administered by The Adjuster Guy and you will need a score of 70 or higher to pass.
A successful passing grade for the final exam will allow The Adjuster Guy to issue you a Course Completion Certificate. This, combined with fingerprints that you must get through another third-party, will allow you to file for your Texas All-Lines Adjuster License. This license will reciprocate in all other licensing states except California, Hawaii, and New York.
Note that licenses are provided by and managed by each state, with some states not requiring a license. Adjusters will need to apply and pay the state-licensing fee for each state they work in.