Louisiana and Tennessee only allow subrogation claims within one year of the incident in question. Kentucky's statute of limitations allows for only one year to pass before a company may no longer file a subrogation claim for a non-motor accident.
Many states set the statute of limitations for subrogation at two years from the date of the injury. These states are Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Nevada, New Jersey, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania and West Virginia. Kentucky's statute of limitations for subrogation is two years for motor vehicle accidents.
A statute of limitations of three years is imposed by many states, including Arkansas, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Mississippi, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin. The District of Columbia also has legislated a state of limitations of three years for subrogation claims.
Florida, Nebraska, Utah and Wyoming all allow subrogation claims within four years of an incident.
The only state to impose a five-year statute of limitations for subrogation is Missouri.
The maximum statute of limitations mandated for subrogation cases is six years. This term of limitations applies to Maine, Minnesota and North Dakota.
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