Continuing Education (CE) credits for Texas are available for the Xactimate training classes listed below and are processed for adjusters by Verisk.
Important note: Other states may also recognize these credits. However, licensing accommodation does not automatically guarantee that Verisk CE credits will be accepted by other states. Therefore, it is solely up to each adjuster to pursue CE credit acceptance with these states.
This three-day course is designed for new to intermediate Xactimate users. Students will acquire the knowledge and skills needed to create accurate estimates using a variety of Xactimate tools.
Students will also learn the most efficient ways to set up, sketch, scope, and deliver professional estimates. All of this prepares students for Level 1 and 2 certification exams. Those who complete this course can receive up to 15 continuing education (CE) credits from Texas. Other states may also recognize CE credit.
This customized two-day course is designed for intermediate to advanced Xactimate users. It’s designed to meet the business needs and learning objectives of participants. Students will build on their knowledge of Sketch, learn how to create more complex diagrams (interiors, exteriors, and roofs), and estimate within Sketch.
Students will also learn advanced variable usage, shortcuts, and other best practices. In addition, the course will focus on a variety of estimating methods to increase overall efficiency. All of this prepares students for the Level 3 certification exam. Students who complete this course can receive up to 12 CE credits from Texas. Other states may also recognize CE credit.
For the ultimate learning experience, certified training professionals will visit your office at your convenience, delivering customized training designed to meet your company’s specific needs. Onsite training classes that follow our three-day Xactimate or two-day Xactimate mastery training format can receive Texas CE credits. Other states may also recognize CE credit.
Reciprocity refers to a mutual agreement between states whereby one state will recognize the validity of another state’s license in order to issue its own license, and it will generally waive testing requirements for non-resident licensees. For example, an adjuster holding an in-force Utah license can obtain a Texas non-resident license by completing an application process but without having to re-take state licensing exams.
Of the 50 United States, plus Washington, D.C., 34 states require insurance adjusters to be licensed. However, most states require some form of continuing education (CE) coursework to maintain those licenses.
For details about how reciprocity operates between Texas and the other states, please see the following: Texas license requirements
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