CSIS Insurance Services, Inc. Blog
If you choose to work as an independent contractor for any company, you have to know your rights when it comes to getting ensured. It will help you protect yourself from any financial repercussions as well as physical damage or litigation that you might incur because of any accidents that might have been in the workplace.
Here are five essential points that you need to know about independent contractor insurance and your legal rights when it comes to worker protection.
When was the last time you visited your policy and read every single clause? There might be loopholes in your policy that may be a hindrance to not get the most out of it. So we'll walk you through the things you need to know to take advantage of your contractor's insurance.
It's time for contractor insurance policies to get to work and protect you. At the same time, you need to save on your premium payments, and you need to get the most out of your contractor's insurance. At the same time, you need to patch up any holes that may be hiding beneath the fine print of your coverage. Here are some tips to put your contractor's insurance to work for you.
Workers' compensation, or contractors' compensation, provides replacement income for a worker who has experienced work-related illnesses or injuries. This insurance also pays for his medical expenses. Here's what every small business owner should know about contractors' compensation.
Contractors Insurance policies cover most risks that many contractors face when they are working on a project. Applying for one can be a grueling task that will take you weeks to finish. You don’t want to risk buying the wrong contractors insurance that can make or break a project. To help you out, here’s a quick guide to differentiate the most common types of contractors insurance.
Are you thinking you may need to hire a general contractor when you start your next project? After all, a general contractor supervises your entire project, taking all the planning and headaches away from you.
Here are common reasons when and why you should hire one:
Whether big or small, contractors face all sorts of problems from one project to another. That becomes the quintessential problem with all construction projects. A neophyte painting contractor or a general contractor with 20 years of experience will face the same risks. Despite getting contractors insurance, there are challenges. Here are five problems that you may encounter with contractors insurance as well as the recommended solutions.
Contractor’s Insurance has multiple policies covering risks general contractors. It protects your business from possible losses that may occur during normal operations. Putting up a small business means it has a significant investment. It also minimizes financial risks related to sudden events.
Know that contractor’s insurance gives you peace of mind because you covered your business from work accidents to unhappy customers.
Independent Contractors are a unique culture because they are effectively straddling the line between self-employed and small business owner. Contractors contribute significantly to the alacrity of the economy. However, contractors tend to have quite some risk involved when they go about their business.
Being an Independent Contractor is both liberating and risky. For some, this means that they own a small business that can be hired out to larger businesses or to private clients. However, not all independent contractors are small businessmen. Some are people who value their freedom and find the idea of an 8 to 5 job overly restrictive.
Others have a skill set that many companies want but they do not need enough of it to justify a full-time employee. For example, all companies, at some point, will need legal counsel. But unless the company is very large it is unlikely they will benefit from a full-time lawyer. Instead, a lawyer will probably have several clients all of whom are billed for only a few hours each.
Regardless, Independent Contractors are exposed to considerable risk and they must be careful not to get overdrawn. Here are some suggestions on how to lower the risks that come with being an Independent Contractor.
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