Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc

Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc
Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc is listed in the Insurance category in Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin. Displayed below is the only current social network for Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc which at this time includes a Facebook page. The activity and popularity of Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc on this social network gives it a ZapScore of 67.

Contact information for Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc is:
17 Forest Ave
Fond Du Lac, WI 54935
(920) 922-3880

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Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc has an overall ZapScore of 67. This means that Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc has a higher ZapScore than 67% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Fond Du Lac, Wisconsin is 38 and in the category is 48. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for Behnke Insurance Agencies Inc

Are you covered if your neighbor falls on your snow-covered sidewalk? Posted by Scott Stueber on Jan 10, 2017 12:24:47 PM in Share . 119 . blue-snow-shovel.jpgLet it snow, let it snow, let it snow. Now what? Winter is here, and that undoubtedly means we’ll get snow. While it can create a winter wonderland and provide the perfect setting for a day of sledding or snowman building, it can also turn your sidewalks and driveways into hazardous areas. Jenny Bischoff, senior Personal Lines underwriter will discuss the importance of snow removal and what coverage your insurance policy may provide if someone is injured on your property. When the snow hits, be sure to keep these tips in mind so you can enjoy your snow day. 1.Check your local ordinances about snow removal. You’re likely required to remove all snow on walkways within 24 hours of snow accumulation. If you’ll be out of town, make sure you arrange for someone to come to your property and take care of the snow removal for you. 2.Get yourself a present this year. Purchasing an ergonomic snow shovel can help avoid unnecessary strain to your body. Even fluffy snow can feel heavy when you have a lot of area to clear. 3.Salt freshly-cleared areas. When shoveling or snow blowing is complete, be sure to salt the freshly-cleared areas. A light dusting and freezing temperatures can turn quickly walkways into ice rinks. Driveways should get the salt treatment, as well. If you prefer, sand can be used instead of salt. 4.Keep the mail carrier and garbage/recycling collectors in mind too. Snowplows can make mailboxes and garbage/recycling bins difficult to access which makes their jobs that much harder. Keeping your property safe is incredibly important if you want to avoid injury to a guest, passerby, or worker. If someone slips and falls on your property, you could be facing an insurance claim. The person who fell may also sue you. This is why it’s important to understand how your insurance policy works to keep your finances protected. While your Homeowner’s Liability and Medical Payments coverages will respond if someone falls on your property and you’re found liable, will you have enough coverage? If your Homeowner’s Liability limit is at $100,000, you might not have enough coverage for all the medical expenses incurred by the person who fell. With the rising costs of hospital care, it’s best to review your policy with your insurance agent to make sure you have enough coverage. If you don’t already have an Umbrella Liability policy, it’s a good time to look into purchasing one. If your Homeowner’s Liability coverage limit is met, but you still owe money, your Umbrella Liability policy will kick in and provide at least $1,000,000 of additional coverage. If the chore of snow removal is too strenuous or you simply don’t want to do it, there are many professional snow removal services around. Give them a call and let them keep your property safe. Do you have any tips or information you’d like to share? I’d love to hear them; please share them in the box below.

Prevent house fires. Tips for storing and disposing of oily stain rags Posted by Scott Stueber on May 10, 2016 11:00:00 AM in Share . 46 . house-on-fire.jpgIf you’re building a new home, remodeling your existing home, or you recently built a new deck, you may be staining the new woodwork yourself. While it saves money, it can be a bit scary and dangerous. Stain is permanent! It will stain your clothes, fingers, and anything else it meets. So if you’re trying a DIY staining project, wear protective eyewear, rubber gloves, and old clothing. Oil-based stains also have fumes, so it’s important to work in a properly-ventilated area. The staining project turns dangerous if you don’t properly store or dispose of the used rags. Oil-based stains are very common with woodworking projects. Linseed based stains can be found on every hardware store’s shelf. They’re used for staining furniture, floors, decks, and woodwork in your home. However, if they’re not stored or disposed of properly, they can auto-ignite and start a fire in your home. Unfortunately, people have lost their homes and possessions because of this dangerous situation. So how can a pile of rags sitting on your garage floor start a fire? As oily rags begin to dry, heat is produced. If they’re thrown into a pile, oxygen is trapped underneath. The combination of heat, oxygen and the cloth can lead to spontaneous combustion, which results in a fire that could destroy your home. Here are some tips for storing and disposing of oily rags. 1.Never store rags in a pile. Used rags should be spread out in a safe flat area to dry. If you lay them out on your garage floor or driveway, weight them down so the wind doesn’t blow them away. Once they’re dry, check with your city or municipality for disposal instructions. 2.Store the rags in an airtight, non-combustible metal container. If you plan to use your rags later, this step is critical. The metal container should be filled with a solution of water and an oil breakdown detergent. 3.Follow the manufacturer’s recommendations. Since manufacturers use different oils in their products, it’s important to follow their warnings and disposal instructions. They may differ from manufacturer to manufacturer. To watch how long it takes for a linseed soaked staining rag to combust, check out the video below. Linseed Oil and Spontaneous Combustion linseed-oil-fire-video.jpg

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