As a drywall installer, you’re surrounded by employees, contractors, and clients while taping and finishing in other people's buildings. This opens you up to many risks, including injuries and theft. Drywall contractor insurance can help cover lawsuits and other financial losses. Some policies, like workers' compensation, are required by law.
These insurance policies cover the most common risks of drywall installation.
A general liability policy covers basic drywaller risks, such as a customer slipping on joint compound. It's often required for a commercial lease.
A business owner's policy, or BOP, is a cost-effective way for drywall installers to buy general liability coverage and commercial property insurance together.
Most states require workers' comp insurance for drywall businesses that have employees. It also protects sole proprietors and subcontractors from work-related medical costs that health insurance might deny.
This policy covers property damage and third-party injuries caused by drywall contracting vehicles. Small businesses need auto liability coverage to comply with state laws.
This insurance covers the cost of repairing or replacing a drywall contractor’s taping banjos, flat boxes, and other tools if they are lost, stolen, or damaged.
Cyber insurance helps cover the cost of a data breach or cyberattack at your drywall business. It's sometimes called cyber liability insurance or cybersecurity insurance.
It's easy to get drywall business insurance if you have your company information on hand. Our application will ask for basic facts about your business, such as revenue and number of employees. You can buy a policy online and get a certificate of insurance with Insureon in three easy steps:
Insureon's licensed agents will help you find insurance coverage that provides the right financial protection for your risks, whether you work independently or hire employees.