||Tuesday, June 16, 2015
||1:00 p.m. (ET) / 12:00 p.m. (CT) / 11:00 a.m. (MT) / 10:00 a.m. (PT)
||Steven D. Moore, Construction & Surety Manager, Invincia Corporation
||AQC, Training and Education
Many contractors miss out on opportunity when a bond is required on a profitable job. Some don’t know how to get an adequate bond, or how to get a bond at all. Learn how to navigate the labyrinth of bond qualification –how to get the bond program you need, and the rates that will help you be competitive when bidding. Contractors aware of the recipe that some companies set forth will learn tips and tricks of how underwriters really look at their application. Learn what pitfalls to avoid, and how to best emphasize your company’s strengths. Steve will take you through what can be a dry topic with humor, and leave you with practical strategies designed to help you succeed.
THIS WEBINAR IS DESIGNED TO:
- Educate contractors about the bonding process.
- Explain construction industry best practices that bond companies look for.
- Help contractors market their strengths to bond underwriters.
- Provide insight of what pitfalls to avoid when applying for surety bonding.
ABOUT THE SPEAKER
Steve has over 25 years of insurance industry experience as a Bond specialist. Steve is a creative problem solver and enjoys connecting with the people he serves.
Steve’s strong foundation of insurance knowledge and in bonding principles and practices allows him to serve as a great resource for his clients. He has a wide range of bonding experience, including surety bonding, contractor performance and payment bonds, manufacturer supply bonds, fiduciary estate bonds, court bonds and completion bonds.
Steve became a part of the Invincia team in 2010. He is a graduate of Virginia Tech with dual B.S. degrees in Finance and Marketing. Steve also received an Associate in Fidelity and Surety Bonding (AFSB) certification. Prior to joining Invincia, Steve held underwriting manager positions with the largest sureties in Virginia, and was well-known across the state as an underwriting manager who could develop and grow contractor accounts.