We value your privacy. We may collect personal information from you for business, marketing, and commercial purposes. Read more
We value your privacy. We may collect personal information from you such as identifying information (name, address, driver's license number), transactional information (products or services purchased and payment history), digital network activity (interactions with our website, IP address), geo-location data, audio recordings and other forms of personal information. We use this information for business, marketing and commercial purposes, including but not limited to, providing the products and services you request, processing your claims, protecting against fraud, maintaining security, confirming your identity and offering you other insurance and financial products.
For California residents, click here to view the full version of the California Consumer Privacy Notice.Para español, haga clic aquí para ver la versión completa del Aviso de Privacidad del Consumidor de California. Read less
Start Of Main Content
The outbreak of COVID-19 is causing chaos throughout the world at an unprecedented scale, and is creating numerous disruptions to every business. State Farm has compiled guidance and resources from several government and industry organizations to help small businesses adapt to the challenges of reopening and serving customers in new ways.
Wherever your business is located in the United States, you’re likely exposed to one or more natural disasters every year. Would your business be prepared to handle the potential risk of a natural disaster - such as a hurricane, tornado, flood, wildfire, or earthquake – or even a man-made disaster, like 9/11/2001?
Here are some resources to help prevent some of the most common causes of business losses, which may help save your business time and money.
The Insurance Institute for Business & Home Safety® has developed a free, comprehensive business continuity toolkit to help you get started. Open For Business-EZ® is designed to help even the smallest businesses focus on planning for any type of business interruption, so they can quickly re-open and resume operations following a disaster.
Below are some additional free resources from IBHS and Hartford Steam Boiler to help you develop a plan for disaster protection and recovery, to better withstand the consequences of a business interruption.
Hurricanes, Before and After
Hurricane Disaster Preparedness
Pre-emergency plan and Recovery
Equipment Operation and Efficiency: Small Business Operations
Business Protection Lessons Learned 25 Years After Hurricane Andrew
Protecting Roof-Mounted HVAC Units From Severe Weather
How to Prepare for a Hurricane
Is Your Small Business Ready for an Emergency?
Severe Weather and Disaster Preparedness
Power Outage Preparation
Reducing Wildfire Risk
With volatile Spring storms quickly approaching, make sure your business is prepared for the impacts of lightning, high winds, tornados, hail, and floods. Being proactive will help you respond to the severe weather effects on your building, business personal property and vehicles, equipment, and the safety of your employees and customers. Below are some free resources from the Insurance Institute for Business & Home Safety (IBHS) to help you:
Reduce Lightning Damage to Businesses
Reduce the Risk of Tornado Damage in Commercial Structures
How to React During a Hailstorm and Tornado
Reduce Flood Damage to Businesses
Roofing the Right Way
Protecting Your Business from Hail
Take advantage of what we've learned through the years in Simple Insights®. Here, you can discover advice on safety, natural disaster planning, maintenance and repair, and more.
Create a business natural disaster plan to protect your employees, secure assets and resume operations.
If your area got hit hard by recent storms, scammers may arrive offering repairs to your roof and other property damaged. Learn to spot them.
Tips to help you assess your risk and identify ways to protect your home and family.
The information provided herein was obtained through various sources. While we believe it to be reliable and accurate, we do not warrant the accuracy or reliability of the information. These suggestions are not a complete list of every loss control measure. The information is not intended to replace manuals or instructions provided by the manufacturer or the advice of a qualified professional. Nor is it intended to effect coverage under any policy. State Farm makes no guarantees of results from use of this information. We assume no liability in connection with the information nor the suggestions made.
State Farm (including State Farm Mutual Automobile Insurance Company and its subsidiaries and affiliates) is not responsible for, and does not endorse or approve, either implicitly or explicitly, the content of any third party sites hyperlinked from this page. State Farm has no discretion to alter, update, or control the content on the hyperlinked, third party site. Access to third party sites is at the user's own risk, is being provided for informational purposes only and is not a solicitation to buy or sell any of the products which may be referenced on such third party sites.