A Variety of Coverages for a Variety of Needs
There are other insurance coverages that may provide important protection to you and your practice, depending on your unique situation. Contact one of our agents to talk about how to keep you and your practice protected.
If your vehicle is registered in the name of your practice, you may need a business auto policy. Business auto policies protect you and your business if you are involved in an accident in which the vehicle is titled to your business.
How your car is used, how it's titled and how it's insured are all important considerations in determining how to insure your car. This coverage includes bodily injury liability as well as physical damage coverage.
Hired and Non-Owned Auto Liability
This product provides liability coverage for auto exposures not owned by you while used for company business. “Hired” means the vehicle is rented, leased, hired, or borrowed for company business. “Non-Owned” generally describes an employee using their personally owned vehicle that is not owned, leased, hired, rented or borrowed by the named insured for company business.
This policy provides coverage for employee theft of money, securities and/or property.
A surety bond is required by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid for all suppliers of Durable Medical Equipment, Prosthetics, Orthotics and Supplies (DMEPOS). A surety bond guarantees the performance of a specific obligation.
If you offer a 401k or other type of retirement benefit to your employees, an endorsement may be added to your business owners' insurance policy or for higher limits you may need an ERISA bond.
Floods can happen in every state, and just a few inches of water can result in significant damage to your practice. Your business insurance policy does not cover flood damage. However, flood coverage is available as a separate policy.
Earthquakes are not always covered under a standard Business Owners' Policy but can usually be added by endorsement.
Insurance coverage is available to employers for errors or omissions in the administration of an employee benefit program. This may include failure to advise employees of benefit programs.