It's unfortunate but true: fraud happens to small businesses all across the country. Whether it is employee theft or false injury claims, your small business must be prepared for any fraudulent claims that come its way.
When it comes to business insurance, cost is usually the thing at the forefront of every business owner's mind. While keeping costs to a minimum is important in every aspect of startup, truly making the most of your business insurance is about getting value for your money, and the best deal rather than the cheapest.
How safe is your small business office? When it comes to injuries at work, you might think of construction sites or other more hazardous workplaces, but in fact the Bureau of Labor Statistics estimates that around 76,000 office workers fall victim to disabling injuries each year.
In the past year there have been numerous reports of fraud and embezzlement, mostly involving small businesses. These can be prevented by a few low cost controls.
If you own or operate a small business, it's important to minimize the risks you, your customers, and your employees may face during the course of each business day.
Whether your business is in its first year, or going strong and turning a consistent profit, here are six details to keep an eye on. Overlooking these business aspects can cause financial hardship, decrease your profits, or even lead to having to close your doors permanently.
The financial repercussions of poor security practices can sink any SMB no matter how careful you are. As such, it's important to focus on mishap prevention to reduce negative outcomes. Whether your business measures annual sales in thousands of dollars or millions, sound security precautions are imperative.
If you're about to take your startup company into the new frontier, then you need to have the reassurance of small business insurance on your side. The business world can throw just about anything your way, especially if you're running a new small business, which is why it's important to have insurance coverage.
A business' reputation affects its success in so many ways. Employees want to work for a company that has a great reputation just as people want to buy from one. The best companies understand their reputations are among their most valuable assets.
For three decades, OSHA has helped employers prevent injuries and save lives by protecting the workforce. If a workplace is OSHA-compliant, the employer will be empowered to recognize work hazards, protect employees from illness and injury, prevent death, and cultivate educated employees who foster general safety for the entire workplace.