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As carriers start ramping up for policy renewals, they will be introducing a variety of changes brought about by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Have you been thinking of becoming an insurance broker? If so, here are four things you should know going into it.
Employer-sponsored healthcare plans are anything but static. They evolve over time – some more quickly than others.
Perhaps the most profound change brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic is the use of video conferencing. Even with email and social at the ready, brokers who would otherwise meet with clients face-to-face are now reaching out to schedule a video chat.
People outside of our industry may not look at insurance brokers as leaders, but we do. Insurance brokers are leaders in as much as they help clients navigate the complex world of employee benefits to ensure that they come up with a package that is good for them and their workers.
Independent insurance brokers, by definition, work across a broad spectrum of clients and carriers. It is their job to cut through the fog on both sides of the equation so as to connect clients with those carriers capable of providing exactly what they need.
Having to stay home from work because you either test positive for coronavirus or have been sickened by it could have meant not being paid had it not been for federal legislation. The same goes for staying home to care for sick relatives or children unable to go to school or daycare.
Insurance brokers make a living by helping their clients find and obtain the right kind of insurance for a particular need. The health insurance broker focuses on standard health along with vision and dental insurance products.
Organizations that inspire loyalty and trust are the ones that provide solid leadership during a crisis, a new survey from Prudential shows.
If your clients have been adversely affected by the novel Coronavirus pandemic, you should know about three important new credit programs available from the IRS.
While the world has been focused almost exclusively on the COVID-19 pandemic, a new law known as the Secure Act kicked in at the start of 2020. The Secure Act represents some of the most profound changes to retirement planning in recent years.
Like so many others in the payroll and benefits administration sector, we began 2020 with an eye on a number of trends that we were expecting to emerge over the course of the year. Much has changed within the last few months thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic. Some of what we anticipated for 2020 will not likely come to fruition.