What are the Minnesota car insurance laws?
To meet Minnesota auto insurance requirements, drivers need liability coverage limits of at least:
- $30,000 in bodily injury per person
- $60,000 in total bodily injury per accident
- $10,000 in property damage per accident
When considering liability limits, take your overall net worth into account. You can choose higher limits than those required in Minnesota for added protection.
Additional Minnesota auto insurance minimum coverages
- PIP: $40,000 ($20,000 for medical expenses, 20,000 for economic reasons such as lost wages)
- UM/UIM BI: $25,000 per person, $50,000 per accident
PIP covers your medical costs, as well as lost wages and death benefits, and pays out even if you're at fault. UM/UIM BI pays for medical expenses for you and your passengers if you are hit by a driver with little or no insurance.
Comprehensive and collision coverage protect your vehicle
Most lenders have specific insurance requirements for leased cars and financed cars, including coverages for physical damage. And unless your vehicle holds little value, it's wise to add them. Comprehensive and collision pay for the repair or replacement of your car if it's in an accident, gets stolen, or is otherwise damaged as a result of a covered incident.
With Progressive's Name Your Price® Tool, you tell us how much you want to pay — then we'll show you options that fit your desired price. See more on our Name Your Price Tool.
How much is Minnesota auto insurance?
In 2020-2021, a Progressive auto liability-only policy (single driver/single car) in Minnesota cost an average of $89 per month.* Your rate can vary based on a number of factors, including your driving history and ZIP code, plus the limits and coverages you choose.
Can I save more through discounts?
Yes. Progressive offers a range of discounts on your Minnesota car insurance, such as:
- Residence insurance
- Five-year accident-free
- Online quote
- Distant student
- Teen driver
Protect your most two valuable assets — your home and your car — by bundling your auto and homeowners insurance in Minnesota.
Find more auto insurance discounts.
Facts and figures about driving in Minnesota:
Minnesota is one of only a handful of states that require bodily injury and property damage liability, personal injury protection, and uninsured/underinsured motorist coverage.
In 2019, Minnesota enforced stricter driving laws for hands-free driving and keeping slow drivers out of the left lane on their freeways.
An estimated 9.9% of drivers in Minnesota were uninsured in 2019, according to the insurance Information Institute. Consider uninsured motorist coverage to protect yourself if the other driver can't pay.