Remember insurance for your college-age kids
You've bought the dorm fridge, rented the loft, and filled out the financial aid paperwork. Sending a child off to college can be a hectic time. But as you're crossing tasks off of your to-do list, take a moment to check in with your insurance agent.Read More →
College dorm theft prevention
A tablet, a computer, a gaming console... and a French horn? Your son or daughter packed a lot of stuff into their dorm room, and some of it is highly attractive to would-be thieves. Talk with your child about dorm room security and investing in a few security tools.Read More →
7 days to digital detox
Did you know that the average American checks his or her phone 80 times a day? We're using them while we're shopping, eating, watching TV, and yes, driving. We're even using our phones while talking to family and friends.
Put down the device and become more mindful of the people and experiences around you. Here's a one-week digital detox to help you dial back your phone attachment.Read More →
Reinforce school bus safety on and off the bus
School buses take to the roads every morning and afternoon for nine months, and that means you need to be a cautious driver throughout the school year, not just during the first week of school. Whether you're sending your child to school or driving behind a bus on your way to work, keep these points in mind.Read More →
Insurance coverage you should have for your sporting vehicle
Whether you are hitting the course in a golf cart or heading for the trails on your ATV, accidents can happen. Make sure you are covered.
Golf carts, ATVs, utility vehicles, side-by-side, and UTVs are all considered sporting vehicles and should be insured.
How you use your sporting vehicle affects what type of coverage you need. The following coverages are common for sporting vehicles, and some are even required where you live.Read More →
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.