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57+ Commercial Insurance Facts & Statistics | 2024

By: Jack Nicholaisen author image
Business Initiative

What is Commercial Business Insurance?

Commercial insurance, also known as business insurance, is a safety net to be used in the worst case scenario.

Business owners use this insurance to protect their assets from financial losses as a result of accidents, property damage, product or service liability, and other difficult and costly problems.

Many small business owners think they might not need Commercial Insurance, at least initially.

Sorry to break it to you…

If you’re like them, you are asking for trouble.

Small businesses are more affected by financial crises than larger companies.

They are also more vulnerable to strong shifts in market trends.

Even if you think you have the “best small business in the world” and nothing could happen to it, you’ll still take a huge hit if only a small percentage of your customer base stops buying your products or using your services.

Fortunately, there are many types commercial insurance policies for every business and situation you can imagine.

As your business develops, you will have to figure out which commercial insurance coverage is right for situation at that time.

More business comes with a higher risk of accidents, lawsuits, and other events which can cost your company more time and more money, potentially leading to utter ruin.

Below, you will find over 57 up-to-date and relevant facts about the different types of insurance, the Commercial Insurance industry, demographics, the common insurance claims business’s make, preventative measures you can take to reduce your risk, FAQs about business insurance, and more.

11 Facts About the Business Insurance Industry in the United States

Insurance providers protect the economic system from total collapse by taking the weight of inherent risks off the shoulders of businesses.


According to the United States Census Bureau, there were 27,104,006 active businesses in US in 2019 and the number is constantly growing! Of those 27 million, 8 million fall into the category of small businesses.


In the United States, all direct insurance policies combined made up a total of 7.565702 trillion dollars in 2020.


Insurance spending (7.57T) in the US for 2020 accounts for 9.447% of the total GDP.


Based on 2020 data, the US accounts for 56.2% of the market share in the OECD for all insurance spending.

The OCED (Organization for Economic Co-Operation and Development) is actively improving the world by setting standards and finding solutions to social, economic, and environmental challenges.

They use data and analysis to help form policies and set international standards.


Commercial Insurance premiums made up 50.2% of all Property and Casualty insurance premiums written in the United States in 2021.

The remaining 49.8% consists of personal lines of auto and homeowners insurance.


$359,600,000,000 ($359.6 Billion) was spent on Commercial Insurance premiums in 2021, where as $356.3 Billion was spent on Personal insurance.


Of the Commercial Insurance lines, there was a total of $184,908,130,000 in losses incurred in 2021 alone.


Of the $1.3516 Trillion spent on insurance premiums in 2021, over half 53% was on Property and Casualty insurance.

This comes out to $715.9 Billion going to Property and Casualty insurance.

The other $635.7 Billion went towards Life and Annuity insurance, making up the other 47%.


During 2021, there were 1,566,900 insurance carriers operating in the US. 628,600 (40.12%) specialized in Property and Casualty insurance.

The rest of the insurance carriers fall into the categories of Life and Health 911,400 (58.16%) and Reinsurers 26,900 (1.72%).


Unfortunately, not all the small businesses who needed insurance actually had any.

An AdvisorSmith study from 2020 on small business insurance claims in the United States revealed only 66.0% of those companies surveyed carried insurance coverage.


Great Places To Work conducted a survey of the Fortune 100 Best Companies to Work for in 2022.

Of those hundred, 5 happen to be insurance providers.


5 Facts About Business Insurance Demographics


When it comes to insurance agents in the United States…

  • 81.5% are white,
  • 11.8% are black or African American,
  • 4.1% are asian,
  • and 16.5% are hispanic or latino.


In 2021, women made up 50% of the 600,000 insurance sales agents in the United States.

This is makes the insurance agent industry one of the most gender neutral occupations.

It’s actually higher than the 46.8% of women who make up the U.S. workforce for all occupations.


Younger business owners (aged 18 to 44) are significantly more likely to carry some form of commercial insurance as opposed to business owners 45 years old and older.

The data presented below shows young owners are TWICE as likely to carry business insurance.

Age of Business Owners Percentage Carrying Business Insurance
18-25 66.7%
25-34 71.4
35-44 76.8%
45-54 38.9%
55 and Up 33.3%

Dr. Robert Hartwig, co-director of the Risk and Uncertainty Management Center at University of South Carolina’s Darla School of Business, gives two possible reasons why the younger generation is 2x as likely to have business insurance than their elders:

“…Young business owners may be borrowing to start up their business. If so, their mortgage lender will require them to carry commercial property insurance and perhaps other types of insurance as well.”

“Young business owners—who may have invested the majority (or entirety) of their assets into a new business—understand that a failure to protect their investment with insurance could easily lead to financial ruin.”


55.8% of small businesses in the AdvisorSmith survey said they filed an insurance claim in 2020.

This is especially interesting considering the fact that 76.2% of businesses said they dealt with an insurable situation during the same year.

So what happened to the other 20.4% of business who didn’t file a claim?

Odds are they decided to forgo the paperwork involved in submitting a claim to their insurance provider.

By paying claims out of the company’s pocket, some people can end up saving the business money because their premiums won’t increase.

Paying out of pocket also eliminates worries about whether or not an insurance police will fully cover the insurable incident.


Compared to their male counterparts, female business owners were less likely to file an insurance claim even though men and women share similar rates for carrying Commercial insurance (67.8% and 63.2%, respectively).

  • 40.4% of female business owners who took the survey reported filing a claim in 2020
  • 65.6% of the males surveyed said they filed a claim in 2020

Here’s what Dr. Hartwig, had to say about the fact women submit fewer claims than men:

“Insurance pricing is based, fundamentally, on the frequency and severity of claims made by policyholders. Women, in general, tend to exhibit more caution than men—which in turn can lead to fewer claims. For example, women are less likely to file automobile claims.”

20 Facts about Business Insurance Claims

Commercial insurance policies, otherwise known as business insurance, protect business owners and the economic structure of the United States from the inherent risk of running a business.

Over 7 million small businesses rely on commercial insurance to allow them to continue operating and protect them in the unfortunate event a business is involved in a costly accident or is damaged by something out of their control.

Many businesses have been financially ruined by such incidents.


For every 10 small businesses, 4 of them are likely to file a Property or General Liability insurance claim within their first 10 years of operating, based on statistics from The Hartford.


3 out of 4 small businesses faced a situation in 2020 where they either could have used or did use a commercial insurance policy.

Based on AdvisorSmith’s April 2021 study 76.2% of the 1000 small companies surveyed dealt with circumstances where they would have implemented business insurance.

On the other hand, 23.8% of businesses surveyed were fortunate enough to not have to deal with an incident where insurance would have been necessary.


The most common claim small businesses make is burglary and theft, but that’s not the highest-priced claim businesses are likely to make.

The most expensive claims fall into the category of reputational harm.

This includes damages coming from offenses like slander, libel, and invasion of privacy.


Here is a breakdown of the “10 Most Likely Property and Liability Insurance Claims Small Businesses Made from 2010 to 2014

Most Common Percentage of Total Claim
Burglary and Theft 20%
Water and Freezing Damage 15%
Wind and Hail Damage, most notably to the roof or signs 15%
Fire 10%
Customer Slip and Fall 10%
Customer Injury and Damage <5%
Product Liability <5%
Struck By Object <5%
Reputational Harm <5%
Vehicle Accident <5%


Based on The Hartford’s data from 2010 to 2014, which includes over 1 million business insurance policies, 1/5 businesses faced incidents of burglary and theft.

In reality, burglary and theft claims averaged $8,000 in damages.

This may seem like a lot at first glance, but when you compare it to the average reputational harm claim of $50,000 it seems pretty reasonable.

When reputational harm claim is filed through a General Liability policy, the average cost climbs to over $75,000.


For your convenience, here’s a deeper look at the average cost of the “10 Most Expensive Property and Liability Insurance Claims for Small Businesses (2010 - 2014)

Most Expensive Average Cost of Claim (Costs increase if lawsuits are involved)
Reputational Harm $50,000
Vehicle Accident $45,000
Fire $35,000
Product Liability $35,000
Customer injury or damage $30,000
Wind and Hail Damage $26,000
Customer Slip and Fall $20,000
Water and Freezing Damage $17,000
Struck By Object $10,000
Burglary and Theft $8,000


For a more recent breakdown of the most common situations 1000 small business faced in 2020.

A few of the businesses who participated in the survey actually reported multiple insurable events. Check out the results:

Event Percentage of reports Corresponding Insurance
Crimes (Burglary, theft, fraud)  32.0% Commercial Crime Insurance protects businesses from financial losses due to crimes like burglary, theft, fraud.
Employee Injuries 31.3% Workers’ Compensation Insurance helps businesses cover the bill for employees injured on the job. This insurance also helps a business provide paid leave to employees who get sick and can’t come in to work.
Customer and Client Disagreements 28.6% Professional Liability Insurance helps a business mitigate court and lawyer fees as well as the compensation owed for damages caused by the dispute.
Digital Security Breaches 27.9% Cyber Liability Insurance protects businesses from losses stemming from hacks, viruses, denial of service attacks, and other digital security system malfunctions.
Employee Discrimination or Harassment 27.2% Employment Practices Liability Insurance provides a business coverage in the event a past, present, or future employee files a lawsuit based on claims of discrimination, harassment, or similar concerns.
Property Damage (Fire and Natural Disasters) 26.5% Commercial Property Insurance reduces the losses a business experiences from damage to physical property caused by fires, floods, and other natural disasters.
Accidents Involving a Company Vehicle 25.9% Commercial Auto Insurance covers property damage and liability claims concerning company vehicles.
Injuries or Damages Caused by Product Quality or Function 24.5% Product Liability Insurance provides coverage in the event damage is caused by a business’s product. This insurance is effective in cases of bodily damage or injury as well as damage to physical property or assets.
Customer Injury and Property Damage 23.1% General Liability Insurance protects a business in the event customers or another third-party files a lawsuit claiming bodily damage and injury or damage to physical property.

**The following statistics are grouped according to their position in the above chart. **


The Frankenmuth Insurance Company said their most common business claims have been from cases of burglary and theft.

As a matter of fact 42% of inventory losses accounted for in the US were by company employees.

To fully protect your business from the types of losses caused by theft and burglary you would need a commercial property insurance plan and then supplement it with a crime endorsement and employee theft insurance.

Other common business insurance claims where caused by water, wind and hail, fire, and customer slips or falls.


The Coalition Against Insurance Fraud released a 2022 report on “The Impact of Insurance Fraud on the U.S. Economy”.

They stated in this report that insurance fraud cost the U.S. $308.6 Billion in 2022 alone.


In 2020 47% of Americans experienced financial data theft. From 2020 to 2021, data security breaches increased by 68%.


Based on the FBI’s 2021 Internet Crime Report, there were 847,376 cyber crimes reported by the public. That is a 7% increase from 2020.

These cyber crimes caused a total of $18.7 Billion in damages and losses.


According to the Hiscox’s Cyber Readiness Report for 2022, cyber attacks increased by 80% for American Businesses.

34% of US businesses have a cyber specific insurance policy.

64% of businesses have either a standalone cyber insurance policy or have added one to an existing policy.

The median cost of a cyber attack in the US for 2022 was $18,800 with the highest cost of a cyber attack being around $2,000,000.

Compare this to worldwide cyber attack statistics where the average cost was just under $17,000, with an increase of 29% in the year before.

1 out of 5 businesses which experienced a cyber attack said the survival of their business was seriously threatened.


In 2014, $23.6 Billion was spent on all types of fire insurance in the US.

This is 7.2% of all fire costs for 2014 which is estimated to be around $328.5 Billion.

Fire Insurance Spending
Amount Spent on Fire Insurance Between 1980 and 2014 in Billions


Approximately 10% of small businesses between 2010 and 2014 filed an insurance claim due to a fire with the average cost coming out to around $35,000.


There were 28 large-loss fires and explosions in 2020.

Fires and explosions are considered Large-loss when they cause $10 Million or more in property damage.

2020 alone amounted to 8.1 Billion in damages.

Of these 28…

  • 10 caused damages exceeding $20 million.
  • 3 caused over $100 million in damages on their own. They were a wild-land fire, a Navy ship fire, and one very large warehouse. These three fires on their own contributed to 7.5 Billion in total damages.
  • 23 involved structures and resulted in $822.6 million worth of property loss.
  • The other 5 non-structural fires caused $7.2Billion in damages. They consisted of three wild-land/urban interface fires, one vehicle fire, and one fire involving a storage area outside of a structure.


According to the NFPA, firefighters responded to a structural fire in the US every 65 seconds in 2021.

Of the 1,353,500 fires responded to in 2021, there were $15.9 Billion in Property damages.


Non-residential structural fires increased 13.1% between 2020 and 2021.

This means there were $834,208,210 worth of fire damages caused to properties and structures used for mercantile or business purposes.


The average settlement for personal injury caused by product liability in 2020 was $7,058,106.

The average settlement for personal injury caused by general business negligence was $3,110,297.


The average personal injury lawsuit in 2020 was a whopping $2,448,978.

The lowest amount awarded for a personal injury lawsuit in 2020 was only $840 but the highest amount paid was $373,763,109.



According to The Hartford’s data, 35% of all General Liability insurance claims ended in a lawsuit.

Business insurance preferences have shifted drastically in the last 5 years.

The world has seen the fallout of Covid-19, complete supply chain collapses, cyber security breaches, natural weather disasters, sexual-harassment cases, drug overdoses, a full on war break out between Russia and Ukraine, and many more “breaking-news” events.

Based on these recent developments, the types of insurance policies small businesses need continues to shift as technology advances and business seek new ways to better fulfill their customers’ needs and desires.


With the increasing uncertainty and rapid developments we are seeing in the world, 74.1% of the 1000 business owners who participated in the AdvisorSmith 2020 survey said they planned on either making a first time purchase of Commercial Insurance or increasing their existing business coverage.


Without the right coverage, the 8 million small businesses in the U.S. could be completely decimated by the slightest legal claim or natural disaster.

The price of commercial insurance premiums has been steadily increasing over the past few years and it’s not looking on slowing down any time soon.

Year Cost of Commercial Insurance Premiums Percent Increase
2017 $253,200,000,000  
2018 $287,100,000,000 13.4% Increase
2019 $299,300,000,000 4.25%increase
2020 $314,700,000,000 5.15% increase
2021 $359,600,000,000 14.3% increase


Let’s not forget, if an accident happens to an employee while on the clock, on company property, or while using company equipment, the business is held responsible for paying reparations.

Historically, the annual amount of claimed losses has been on the rise.

Year Cost of Incurred Commercial Losses Percent Increase
2017 $136,939,624,000  
2018 $148,768,919,000 7.85% increase
2019 $155,085,961,000 4.25% increase
2020 $172,088,377,000 10.96% increase
2021 $184,908,130,000 7.45% increase


Commercial Auto Insurance is currently experiencing one of the greatest consecutive price increases month over month for premiums.

In fact, it’s been increasing for the past 9 and a half years (38 annual quarters).

In 2021 the price increase topped out at 8%.

This is lower than the 8.1% average of price increases for all insurance policies in 2021.


In quarter 2 of 2022 the change in price of Commercial Insurance in the US increased by 10%.

This marks 3 and a half consecutive years where the price of Commercial Insurance has increased.


The percentage of small businesses using Commercial General Liability insurance (CGL) dropped from 61% down to 54% between 2014 and 2018.

The number of small businesses with Business Owner’s Policies (BOPs) also dropped from 52% to 45% over the same period.

This likely due to the fact the price for BOP coverage and CGL plans have increased steadily over the past few years.

This has lead to many small businesses walking away from these plans in favor of reducing their insurance spending.

Unfortunately, this means more and more small businesses, and their customers, are left completely vulnerable to injury and property damage claims.


Of the various lines of commercial insurance policies, Workers Compensation is the second largest making up 6.2% of total net premiums written in 2021.

This comes as no surprise since Workers Comp insurance has seen 8 consecutive years of underwriting profits.


69% of small businesses in 2014 were covered by Workers’ Compensation insurance.

Only four years later, in 2018 only 47% of small business owners held a Workers’ Comp policy.

This drop in Workers Comp insurance seems to stem from a greater overall confidence in the Affordable Care Act.

At it’s inception the Affordable Care act, many businesses were skeptical at it’s effectiveness and hesitated to rely too heavily on a new law.

As the dust settled, we have begun to see more small businesses integrate standardized health insurance coverage into their business model, opting out of classical Workers Compensation policies.


The amount of Product Liability insurance premiums jumped up by 3.5% between 2020 and 2021 from $3.239 Billion to $3.353 Billion.


In 2014, 19% of small businesses purchased Business Interruption insurance and that amount grew all the way to 28% by 2018.


Not only has Business Interruption insurance been on the rise, so has Directors and Officers (D&O) insurance and Errors and Omissions (E&O) policies.

D&O insurance increased by 13% in 2021, according to the CIAB.

The only Commercial Insurance policy with a greater increase during that year was Umbrella insurance with a growth of 20%


Between 2020 and 2021, spending on Property and Casualty insurance increased from $652.8 Billion to $715.9 Billion.

This is a growth of 8.44%.

This is unprecedented especially when you consider that total property/casualty and life/annuity insurance premiums only increased from 51.1% in 2020 to 53.0% by 2021.


According to the Insurance Information Institute, the total number of insurance brokers and insurance sales agents will increase 9% by 2024.

Based on the trends mentioned above, with more and more business owners wanting to protect their assets, it makes sense why the insurance industry as a whole is protected to see a lot of growth in the coming years.

1. What is the Largest Insurance Company in the world?

  • Chubb Ltd.
  • wrote $22,323,908,000 worth of commercial insurance premiums in 2021, making them the largest insurer in the US. Chubb Ltd. accounts for over 1/20th of the marketshare of insurers in America, 5.6%.

    They are followed by The

  • Travelers Companies Inc.
  • , which issued $19,816,342,000 worth of commercial insurance policies, and
  • Liberty Mutual
  • with $19,473,757,000 worth of commercial insurance lines.

    On a global scale,

  • Berkshire Hathaway
  • holds the top spot for the insurance company with the largest revenue.

    In 2021, Berkshire Hathaway brought in $276,094,000,000 from

  • property and casualty insurance.
  • The next two biggest insurers are both based in China and specialize in life and heath insurance.

    The second largest insurance company worldwide is

  • Ping An Insurance
  • with a revenue of $199,629,000,000 and third is
  • China Life Insurance
  • with a revenue of $157,095,000,000.

    2. Do Corporations and LLCs need liability insurance?

    The protection offered by Limited Liability Companies and Corporations only covers your Personal Assets.

    This includes things like personal accounts, investments, vehicles, and properties.

    This protection on it’s own does not meet the minimum company insurance requirements set by most states.

    As a general rule of thumb, malpractice and negligence will void personal liability protection.

    The same goes for if Members or Shareholders destroy the sepration between business and personal assets, it is known as piercing the corporate veil.

    Lawyers and attorneys have been known to find unique loopholes and special circumstances where the corporate veil can be pierced even when company owners have seemingly followed the rules and regulations of LLCs and Corporations.

    All this is to say, personal limited liability protection is not universal and there are many times when it simply doesn’t protect you or your company.

    Without the right insurance policy or bundle, you risk losing your business and all of your personal assets.

    3. Does my business need insurance?

    Without commercial insurance you put yourself and your business at risk.

    Accidents, emergencies, theft, and lawsuits can wreak havoc on your business’s finances.

    If your business is unable to pay out of its own accounts, you might end up having to pay out of your personal savings and investments.

    Depending on the product or service your business provides and the state you are operating in, you might be required to have special insurance policies where applicable.

    Let’s say you have employees, most states require you to have a Workers’ Compensation insurance policy.

    Some insurance is needed to receive licenses, certifications, and permits for your business.

    Real estate firms are known to require tenants to pick up special insurance.

    There are also international product and raw material suppliers which require you to own insurance if you want to buy through them.

    4. Is Workers’ Compensation insurance important for my business?

    Simply put, if your company has employees on payroll you needs workers’ compensation insurance.

    In the event someone on your staff gets injured and the company doesn’t have workers comp they can easily sue the company to pay for their medical bills, rehabilitation, missed wages they would have received, and more.

    It’s always important to speak with legal professionals and your state insurance commissioner because the laws, administrative bodies, and structure for making claims surrounding workers comp insurance vary by the state.


    5. What if business insurance is too expensive?

    40% of small businesses remain uninsured in order to save money.

    In reality, insurance can save you a lot more money in the long run than if you forego paying annual insurance premiums.

    Without insurance, all it takes is one bad accident or some natural disaster to strike and you could lose much more than your business, you could use your personal assets, investments, and savings.

    If you're strapped for cash, one of the best insurance options you have a standard or customized insurance bundle.

    This is what is referred to as a Business Owner’s Policy or BOP.

    Combining insurance policies is more affordable than buying each policy separately.

    There are additional measures you can take to further reduce the cost of insurance for your business.

    For instance, you can get cheaper premiums by setting up a higher deductible.

    Just be careful doing something like this because it's a double-edged sword.

    You’ll have you the coverage you need, but it also means you’ll pay more out-of-pocket should something bad happen.

    6. How do I get the best insurance rates for my business?

    It doesn’t matter what you sell, making risk management as a regular practice in your business gives you a good look at areas or events where your business is more likely to lose money.

    Risk management allows businesses, both large and small, to make sure they aren’t paying for pointless policies while at the same time being covered in the areas you need it most.

    There are four simple steps to properly evaluate and manage your company’s risk:

    1. Identify where potential losses may occur. This incudes cases of theft, employee and customer injuries, fraud, natural disasters, etc.
    2. Calculate the financial risk of each event should it occur. How often would something like this happen? How much could this potentially cost your business. If the risk is significant enough, you should heavily consider getting insurance coverage in that area.
    3. Brainstorm ways to prevent these events from happening. What practices can you put in place to reduce these risks or even eliminate them completely? How much of the potential cost of such events would be covered by the relevant insurance policies?
    4. Based on what you came up with for the previous steps you should now have enough information to start deciding which types of insurance are right for your company.

    The price you pay for coverage is usually based on your claim history.

    To keep your rates low, you can pay out-of-pocket for inexpensive and infrequent losses and make less unnecessary insurance claims.

    The more claims your business makes, the more you pay for insurance.

    Another way to reduce your insurance costs is to look at different insurance providers and the different packages and rates they offer.

    It is not uncommon for businesses to change providers every once in a while.

    One great method to find the best insurance policy for your needs and budget is to compare bids from multiple insurance companies.

    If you find a better deal to fits for your situation, don’t be afraid to take it.

    7. What deductibles do I need?

    The higher the deductible, the lower the cost of your insurance premiums.

    The minimum deductible on a business insurance policy is $250 per incident.

    It’s important to think about what your business does, where it’s located, and the chances of a mishap taking place.

    Although it depends a lot on your insurance provider, most don’t offer the same deductibles for liability insurance as they do for property insurance.

    8. When should I change my insurance policies?

    Operating a business is dynamic in nature so we highly encourage you to reassess your business’s current insurance and your risk at least once a year.

    It is preferable to do this biannually or even quarterly.

    You should also make it a point to reassess your company’s insurance needs after significant changes take place.

    Regularly reviewing your policies is important for keeping your insurance in check.

    It’s the only way you’ll know if you are underinsured for your current state of affairs or if you can reduce your coverage in certain areas so you aren’t paying for unnecessary insurance claims.

    Don’t Be Like The Other Companies.

    Unless the industry or state you work in makes commercial insurance mandatory, most business owners will put off buying insurance for their company, sometimes until its too late.

    Make sure you get insurance… BEFORE you need it.

    A proper business provides not only to the customers in the marketplace but also to the community.

    If a business fails, the consequences may be greater than you can imagine.

    Don’t just think about the financial aspect but you should also take into consideration the emotional, mental, and psychological toll it can take on your family, community, and other businesses which may rely on your goods and services.

    Not all insurance is equal and the same goes for insurers.

    Some insurance providers cater specifically to the needs of small business and can meet your needs and your budget, while other providers have larger and more expensive policies designed to handle the needs of large scale businesses.

    The best thing you can do right now is brainstorm where your business faces the highest risk.

    The money you spend on insurance premiums may seem like an unnecessary expense when it’s not actively doing anything for your business and it seems like it’s just a dormant money pit.

    However, if a situation arises when you need the insurance coverage, you’ll be glad you made the right decision to protect your assets.

    Speak with your insurance provider and take a look at what options are available. Every business is different.

    Take the Initiative to speak with insurance professionals to come up with the best coverage and deductibles to meet your specific needs.

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    About the Author

    jack nicholaisen
    Jack Nicholaisen

    Jack Nicholaisen is the founder of After acheiving the rank of Eagle Scout and studying Civil Engineering at Milwaukee School of Engineering (MSOE), he has spent the last 4 years disecting the mess of informaiton online about LLCs in order to help aspiring entrepreneurs and established business owners better understand everything there is to know about starting, running, and growing Limited Liability Companies and other business entities.