Personal lines risk management and insurance simulation game

<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?><modsCollection xmlns="http://www.loc.gov/mods/v3" xmlns:xsi="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance" xsi:schemaLocation="http://www.loc.gov/mods/v3 http://www.loc.gov/standards/mods/v3/mods-3-7.xsd">
<mods version="3.7">
<titleInfo>
<title>Personal lines risk management and insurance simulation game</title>
</titleInfo>
<name type="personal" usage="primary">
<namePart>Kerr, Dana A.</namePart>
</name>
<typeOfResource>text</typeOfResource>
<genre authority="marcgt">periodical</genre>
<originInfo>
<place>
<placeTerm type="code" authority="marccountry">esp</placeTerm>
</place>
<dateIssued encoding="marc">20130415</dateIssued>
<issuance>continuing</issuance>
<frequency authority="marcfrequency"/>
</originInfo>
<language>
<languageTerm type="code" authority="iso639-2b">spa</languageTerm>
</language>
<physicalDescription>
<form authority="marcform">print</form>
</physicalDescription>
<abstract>This article examines the use of a Personal Lines Risk Management and Insurance Simulation Game in an introductory risk management and insurance (RMI) course. Business simulations and other case study teaching methods are a way to increase student engagement in the classroom, which can translate into a greater likelihood of higher learning outcomes. Because no one knows for sure what will happen in the future, there is a fundamental trade-off that influences all RMI decisions: incur a known cost today in order to reduce risk in the future even though a loss may never materialize or refuse the immediate cost that would have reduced risk even though a future loss event might still occur. It is difficult to convince students of the consequences of such decisions because most realize that the individual likelihood of suffering an insurable loss is quite small. Students also fail to understand the complexity of making these trade-off decisions multiple times in a given period for each different loss exposure they face. A description of the purpose of the game, innovative features, Smith Family Case Study, game specifics, and objectives and grading for the game have been provided. This article can be used as a step-by-step guide to implement this simulation in RMI courses at other universities to increase student engagement and enhance student learning.</abstract>
<note type="statement of responsibility">Dana A. Kerr, Stephen M. Avila</note>
<subject>
<topic>Gerencia de riesgos</topic>
</subject>
<subject>
<topic>Juego de simulación</topic>
</subject>
<subject>
<topic>Empresas de seguros</topic>
</subject>
<classification authority="">7</classification>
<relatedItem type="host">
<titleInfo>
<title>Risk management & insurance review</title>
</titleInfo>
<originInfo>
<publisher>Malden, MA : The American Risk and Insurance Association by Blackwell Publishing, 1999-</publisher>
</originInfo>
<identifier type="issn">1098-1616</identifier>
<identifier type="local">MAP20077001748</identifier>
<part>
<text>15/04/2013 Tomo 16 Número 1 - 2013 , p. 123-146</text>
</part>
</relatedItem>
<recordInfo>
<recordContentSource authority="marcorg">MAP</recordContentSource>
<recordCreationDate encoding="marc">130530</recordCreationDate>
<recordChangeDate encoding="iso8601">20130801142444.0</recordChangeDate>
<recordIdentifier source="MAP">MAP20130017327</recordIdentifier>
<languageOfCataloging>
<languageTerm type="code" authority="iso639-2b">spa</languageTerm>
</languageOfCataloging>
</recordInfo>
</mods>
</modsCollection>