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Slippery floorCleaning professionals provide widely-sought services. Everyone likes a clean home or business. They also want a cleaner’s work to meet their standards. So, if you run a cleaning business, you need to run a tight ship.

To do your job, you and your employees will enter others' property regularly. Therefore, you have an obligation to protect that person, their property and belongings. Should you cause damage, you might have a duty to compensate them for their losses. Several forms of liability insurance might come in handy.

Coverage for Cleaning Contractors

Most professional cleaners recognize the need to insure their business. Among the coverage you should consider mandatory is liability protection. It can help you cover the damage or injuries you might cause to others. It is important to have this coverage when you enter someone else’s space. Some of the coverage you might need includes

  • Bodily Injury or Medical Payments Coverage: If you harm a client, they might need treatment. They might also face lost income or disability needs that threaten their security. Let’s say a client trips over one of your vacuum cleaner cords and sustains severe injuries, or even dies. They or their family might sue you to pay for their medical bills or other settlements. This coverage might help pay for medical bills, legal costs and more.
  • Property Damage Protection: Since you’re going to work in someone else’s home, you run the risk of damaging their property. For example, you might inadvertently destroy someone’s one-of-a-kind rug. They might expect you to pay for repairs or replacement. Don’t let yourself go without protection. You might be able to use property damage coverage to pay for the losses.

Various other forms of coverage, like advertising injury and products-completed operations coverage might also help your security. Ask your agent to tailor your Dallas commercial insurance coverage specifically to a cleaning business’s needs.

Protecting Your Clients

When you take on a client, take the time to learn more about them and their property. It might help you avoid damages.

  • Clearly lay out the services you provide, and make sure the client acknowledges them.
  • Learn where and when you can enter a client’s property. Don’t enter off-limits areas or work with sensitive household items. If they provide you with a key, guard it with layers of security.
  • When working, make sure your client knows about risks associated with the work. For example, tell them when a floor is wet so they don’t slip and fall. Don’t use cleaning supplies that might pose allergy risks.

Open lines of communication might prove instrumental in protecting you and your clients. Put in place strategies that remain client-focused. You might make the business much more accommodating by doing so.

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