Like other forms of insurance, the goal of homeowners insurance is to restore your life to normal in the event of an unforeseen loss. In exchange for their commitment to reinstate you to where you were before to the loss, you pay a monthly or annual premium. To put it another way, you cannot benefit from your insurance firm. Because of this, if a car is totaled, the insurance company will only cover the value of the vehicle at the time of the accident, not the price you bought when it was brand new. You may now choose "replacement cost" coverage while purchasing home insurance.
When you have replacement cost coverage, the insurance provider is required to pay the full cost of a new roof, not just the value of the old one.
Fire, flood, or storm damage are the most frequent unforeseen losses for a home (or any building). Damage from fire and water can occasionally be prevented. Like when a candle is left unattended or your toilet overflows and floods your house. As you might expect, insurance firms work to reduce unnecessary risk. Because of this, they could decide against covering a house if the behavior of the homeowner increases risk. Or if you reside in a region that is vulnerable to a certain hazard, they could increase the premiums to account for the risk or eliminate a particular coverage. Storm-related roof damage cannot be prevented, hence it is not calculated similarly.
Your insurance provider may drop you or increase your rate if you submit an excessive number of water claims. Why? Because proper maintenance can prevent that. However, if you file a claim for sudden, unforeseen damage, such as hail or wind damage to a roof, it doesn't count against you in the same way.