Business Insurance for Hair Salons and Hairstylists
Compare multiple quotes from top carriers with one application.
Hair and Beauty Salons
Hairstylist tools in an apron.
We partner with trusted A-rated insurance companies
Logos of Insureon's business insurance carrier partners

Insurance for hair salons in Ohio

Learn about business insurance requirements and the most common policies for beauty salons and cosmetologists in Ohio.

Which policies are required for hair salons and stylists in Ohio?

If you have a commercial lease, your property manager may require you to purchase general liability insurance. Commonly purchased by hair salons and stylists in Ohio, general liability insurance can protect your business from expenses associated with common mishaps, such as client property damage and injuries.

State law in Ohio requires every small business with employees to provide workers’ compensation insurance through the state fund.

Compare insurance quotes for hair salons from top U.S. carriers

What are the most common policies for Ohio salons?

The most common policies for beauty salons in Ohio vary depending on revenue, client contracts, partnerships, and other factors.

General liability insurance icon

General liability insurance

General liability insurance is the foundation of a hair salon’s business protection, with coverage that extends to client injuries, client property damage, and advertising injuries. Most commercial leases require you to have this coverage.

Business owner’s policy icon

Business owner's policy (BOP)

Hair salons often qualify for a business owner’s policy. This package helps your business save money by bundling commercial property insurance with general liability insurance at an affordable rate.

Professional liability insurance icon

Professional liability insurance

Professional liability insurance protects beauticians and hairstylists from lawsuits brought by dissatisfied customers. This policy, also called errors and omissions insurance, can help cover legal expenses if a customer sues over an unsatisfactory haircut or a negative reaction to a beauty product.

Workers’ compensation insurance icon

Ohio workers' compensation

If you own a hair salon in Ohio that has employees, you are required to carry workers’ compensation coverage through the state fund. If you do some work outside the state, you may need to purchase additional coverage as well.

What do hair salons in Ohio pay for insurance?

According to an analysis of Insureon applications, the typical beauty salon in Ohio can expect to pay more than the national median for some types of business insurance and less than the national median for other types.

For example, the median annual cost of professional liability insurance for a hair salon in the state is $500, slightly more than the national median of $480. On the other hand, the median annual premium for general liability insurance is $425, $75 less than the national median.

Median insurance costs for hair and beauty salons in Ohio.

Save time and money with Insureon

Insureon’s industry-leading technology helps beauty salons and hairstylists in Ohio save time and money shopping for insurance by comparing policies from top U.S. carriers. Start a free online application to review quotes for the policies that best fit your business. Our insurance agents are licensed in Ohio and can answer your questions as you consider coverage.

To make the application go quicker, have this information ready:

  • Workforce details, such as the number and types of employees
  • Current and projected revenue
  • Business partnerships
  • Insurance history and prior claims
  • Commercial lease insurance requirements

Apply for free insurance quotes for beauty salons today.

Updated: May 2, 2022
Compare insurance quotes for hair salons
Save money by comparing insurance quotes from multiple carriers.
Business insurance requirements in OhioCommon questions about certificates of liability insuranceProperty insurance vs. liability insuranceCan businesses use customer images on social media?Additional insured vs. loss payee: What’s the difference?