We have now spoken at length.
I will confirm what I said.
Unlike an application for probate (which you are currently going through) with regard to this insurance claim, you need to be reactive and deal with documentation as it comes in, not proactive where you take the lead.
The outcome of this case and whether you are found to be at fault or not will depend on the witness evidence and what they say about the circumstances of the accident. You may not necessarily be at fault and even if you are at fault, may not necessarily be 100% to blame.
For example the motorcycle was speeding or you were a long way across the road (well-established on the road) you may only be found partly to blame or not at all. It’s a possibility.
You have already made notes regarding the accident, as best you remember it and also a plan. Keep those safe.
You have reported the accident to the insurer and if you have not already filled in the claim form, you will get one of those from the insurer which you need to complete to the best of your ability.
Depending on the witness evidence, which could take some weeks to gather, you may face prosecution for driving without due care and attention.
Because of the nature of the injuries, it is unlikely that any injury claim, (if you are found to be at fault) would be settled within 2 or 3 years or even longer.
The insurance claim will not be settled before the outcome of any criminal prosecution. If you are found guilty of driving without due care and attention, it will not show as a criminal record on a DBS check.
Regarding your concern over the welfare of the motorcyclist, direct all your enquiries through the police who will be taking witness statements from him.
You will doubtless get a letter of claim from a personal injury solicitor wanting to bring a claim on behalf of the rider. Simply acknowledge that and tell the solicitor that you have forwarded your insurer and give your insurer details. Your insurer will deal with all of that.
On your insurance policy you may have a policy excess which is a sum of money you have to pay in respect of the claim. Sometimes the excess is reduced to nil for which you pay an extra premium or sometimes, it can be £150, £250, or even higher because you can reduce premiums that way. You would need to look your policy terms and conditions to see whether you have an excess to pay.
Your car is damaged and if you are 3rd party only or 3rd party fire and theft, you have to pay for the damage yourself. Your insurance will pay for damage to other vehicles. If you are fully comprehensive, your insurance company will pay for the repair to your car or write it off depending on the age and value and the damage. You may have car hire cover that would give you a hire car pending the resolution of your own. If you do not, then you will have to make your own arrangements meanwhile.
Can I clarify anything else for you?