Volume 12 - Issue 6 - June 2004

O ne in 20 physicians is sued annually. Each year, one in 25 people has a fire or theft in the home. One in nine people suffers from some type of auto accident or theft every year. To protect against the potentially devastating financial losses that any one of these scenarios might cause, it’s logical for doctors to have malpractice insurance, for homeowners to have insurance, and for drivers to have auto insurance. So why then, with more than 51% of marriages ending in divorce, do most physicians fail to plan for this possibility in order to protect themselves and their children? Opti