GTM Household Blog
A new online tool from the U.S. Department of Labor can help household employees determine whether they qualify for paid leave under the Families First Coronavirus Response Act.
Minimum wage rates in several states and cities are increasing on July 1, 2020. To be compliant with wage laws, household employees must be paid at least the highest of the applicable federal, state, or local rate. Here is your guide to July 1 minimum wage increases.
A new online tax and payroll compliance course for nannies from NannyTraining.com outlines what they need to know when it comes to being paid legally.
Trying to figure out childcare during the pandemic? Forming a nanny share could be a way to reduce the costs of private, in-home care while also providing a safer environment than a daycare center. Here’s why a nanny share may be a smart choice and how to start one.
A recent proclamation from the White House suspends most aliens and immigrants – including au pairs – from entering the country through December 31, 2020, unless they already have a valid visa.
While we are slowly getting “back to normal,” we still need to be wary that the pandemic is not over, and the risk of infection is real. In a competitive job market, what does that mean for those looking to work as a nanny during the health crisis? Here are 9 steps to take right now and 4 things to expect when you are on the job.
Parents are starting to return to their offices for work leaving questions about childcare during the pandemic. If you’re considering bringing back or employing a nanny for the first time, follow these four tips to help create a safe work environment for your caregiver.
Under a new law in the city of Philadelphia, nannies and other domestic workers are now required to receive written employment contracts, meal and rest breaks, paid leave, and other protections. Learn what you need to do as a household employer.