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Axco's insurance market report provides expert analysis, market insight, company performance data and market statistics for the Slovenian non-life (property and casualty) market. The detailed report is produced following a visit to the country and interviews with industry professionals working in Slovenia's insurance sector. Systematic updates are published throughout the cycle, to the latest developments in the Slovenia non-life (P&C) market as well as trends by line of business. Axco analysts also report on Slovenia's economic factors, the local political situation, and sections on climate, operational, and security risks. The report is suitable for insurers, reinsurance companies, brokers and insurance buyers.
The report describes Slovenia's insurance regulations and requirements, including vital compliance requirements such as if non admitted insurance is permitted in Slovenia, what are the local rules on licensing and detailing any relevant taxes and charges for the insurer and the insured.
View detailed analysis of local lines of business and sub-classes such as natural hazards, property, construction and machinery breakdown, motor, workers compensation & employers' liability and liability. The report lists the insurance companies operating in Slovenia, their market share and investigates how much premium is written through the sector’s different distribution channels.
Statistics include five years of non-life (P&C) market performance indicators, including gross written premiums, premium growth, penetration, profitability ratios, and premium by line of business. Company statistics show who are the leading non-life insurance companies in Slovenia with local company premiums, market share and year on year growth, expense ratios and retentions by line of business.
Slovenia is by far the wealthiest and most sophisticated country to emerge from the break-up of the former Yugoslavia. Its wealth is partly expressed in extremely high levels of car ownership, with 1.18mn cars owned by just 2.08 million people. Slovenia joined the EU in 2004 and was the first ex-socialist country to adopt the euro in 2007. Although the country is westward-looking in many respects, there are still socialist-era expectations about social provision for healthcare and retirement, as well as a deep reluctance for the state to disengage itself from the commanding heights of the economy ....
This is a brief extract of information; more updated information may be available in the latest published report.