Even if you have just one employee, you want to make sure you're meeting Colorado workers' comp requirements.
The cost of your Colorado workers' comp is based on job roles and salaries. Learn how changes affect your premium.
Follow these easy steps to double check everything is good to go at the end of your Colorado workers' comp policy period.
When it comes to Colorado workers' compensation insurance lots of small business owners have questions. Cake is here to help with answers.
Workplace injuries happen every day all across the country. Learn about the most common and the steps you can take to reduce them.
You've done it—you've hired the perfect nanny. The kids love her, and you know she'll do a fantastic job caring for your children. But there a few more things to finalize before she gets started working for your family.
From time to time, we like to play the role of insurance interpreter and clarify a few of the more common—and confusing—workers' compensation terms and history.
If you run a business in Colorado and have employees, you must have Colorado workers' compensation insurance. Let us guide you through everything you need know about Colorado workers' comp.
Don't fall into the trap of looking for a workers' comp ghost policy. It leaves your business open to risk and doesn't provide the coverage you may legally need.
Workers' comp insurance protects your team in the event of a workplace injury. But you might not understand how your insurer calculates your workers' comp premiums or how changes in payroll impact them.
Who is covered by workers compensation? Learn about the key differences between employees and independent contractors and what that means for your coverage.
Cannabis has become big business in Colorado since recreational use was legalized three years ago. How do these businesses create safe workplaces?
Tips and advice on how to handle your small business's first hire and covering them with the right workers' comp policy as you grow.
Workers' comp insurance protects your business by covering your employees in the event of a workplace injury.
Follow these simple questions to better understand if the person who works for you is an employee or independent contractor and what that means for your workers' comp.