Insurance 3 Blog: surety bond
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Tuesday, September 25, 2012If you've decided to open a business or have recently begun operating one, you may be in need of a surety or fidelity bond—but, how do you know whether you need a bond and, if you do, which one you need? Two Types of Bonds: Fidelity and Surety READ MORE >>
Thursday, August 09, 2012There are many ways to protect a business through purchasing commercial insurance policies but surety bonds also offer an important and effective means of keeping your business in business.
· Surety bonds attract customers: A surety bond sho... READ MORE >>
Wednesday, July 11, 2012If you want to grow your business, attract the best clients, get generous deals with suppliers and benefit from the contribution of talented subcontractors, then you might need to consider obtaining a surety bond for your business. What is a surety bond? READ MORE >>
Tuesday, May 15, 2012In order to sell liquor in a restaurant, a business owner must have the appropriate license. Many restaurants opt for the limited service license. With a limited service liquor license, the restaurant promises that their primary focus will be on selling and serving food to customers and that alcohol is just incidental. READ MORE >>
Wednesday, April 25, 2012Do You Need a Performance Bond? In the competitive world of construction, performance bonds can spell the difference between success and failure for your business. Performance Bonds and Clients When bidding on a new project, you may propose certain standards and deadlines for your work. READ MORE >>
Thursday, November 10, 2011As a business owner, it is in your best interest to hire the most experienced, qualified, and careful candidates to work for you. Without a crystal ball, or other future divining device, it’s impossible to know just how trustworthy your new employee is. Trustworthiness isn’t just about protecting your clients from theft. READ MORE >>
Thursday, September 08, 2011Surety Bonds A surety bond is a promise to pay one party (the obligee) a certain amount if a second party (the principal) fails to meet some obligation, such as fulfilling the terms of a contract. The surety bond protects the obligee against losses resulting from the principal's failure to meet the obligation. READ MORE >>