- broker leadership
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- health insurance
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- small business
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As important as benefits are to hiring and retention, it would seem that selling them should be easy.
Virtual meetings have replaced water cooler conversations and conference room collaboration.
Business Group on Health's (BGH) annual healthcare strategy survey clearly shows that both virtual care and mental health are driving future benefits decisions.
As a new broker, open enrollment may be completely foreign to you. It is time to change that.
So, what does partnering with a GA accomplish? For starters, you get access to a wider range of products than you could possibly handle on your own as a producing agent.
Should they survive, they could dictate a change in the way companies approach wellness programs.
Succeeding in the insurance business is largely about adaptation. Independent insurance brokers work as intermediaries between carriers and clients in order to meet the needs of both.
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.