Hunting for hunting insurance
Aim for full coverage with SECURA
Camo is a part of life in rural America, and there are a host of clubs, organizations, and businesses that cater to hunters, archers, and gun enthusiasts.
Businesses: Gun ranges, hunt clubs, guide services
These types of businesses are a great way to combine your personal passion with a profitable profession. As you grow your business, you’ll have the same concerns as any small business owner, plus some additional things to consider like whether the activities of your members are covered under your policy. Talk to one of our experienced independent agents to make sure you are properly protected.
Even if your club is a non-profit organization rather than a for-profit business, you could be held liable for injuries, property damage, and even membership discrimination. You’ll want to consider the best type of coverage for the group so you can focus on what you love, rather than dealing with liability concerns.
Special Events: Sponsored shoots & tournaments
If you’re organizing an event, don’t forget to get short-term event coverage for any added liability. Sponsored shoots, tournaments, fundraisers, and social outings have their own unique risks that you will want to make sure you have coverage for.
For more information about insurance for your hunting or shooting endeavors, visit secura.net to find an independent SECURA agent in your area.
Delayed flights and lost luggage often headline the list of concerns for travelers, but they are minor inconveniences compared to severe illness, missing prescriptions, or serious injury away from home.
The time to prepare for sickness is before germs hit your team. Illnesses can happen anytime, but flu season generally peaks between December and February, although it can stretch from October through May. Consider how you canprevent an outbreak and how you can respond quickly to limit the impact and costs to your business.
When Jenny VanDeHei left for college to study business, she thought she had picked her last stone and fed her last calf. She loved the family farm she grew up on, but she saw her future as an accountant, in an office building in the city, far from the country fresh smell of cow manure.
When you’re born into a farm family, on the job training begins the moment you can walk. You learn quickly where it’s safe to play, not to startle the animals, and that there’s always a way you can help – no matter your age. Curt Weis, Manager – Farm and Agribusiness Training, can attest to this because he earned his keep by working on his family’s farm right up until he left for college.
Patti Lemke, Sr. Agribusiness Underwriter, spent her entire young life living and working on a farm. Her parents owned and operated a small farm in Eden, Wis. that milked 65 cows in a stanchion barn, and she worked on a large dairy farm that milked 700 head from the time she was 14 until she left for college.