The law includes household employees like nannies, housekeepers, and senior caregivers. Here’s what it means for families with household help and how they can comply with the new legislation.
The Oregon Workplace Fairness Act, which includes household employers, creates several requirements for employer policies related to harassment, including how and when those policies are distributed. It also prohibits certain clauses in confidentiality agreements.
If you employ a nanny for in-home childcare, you may be asking your caregiver to supervise your children’s online learning. Your nanny could thrive in this new role as they likely have a built up trust with your children and have a good relationship with them. However, it’s important to set expectations, clarify responsibilities, and revise your work agreement to help ensure fairness and keep communications open.
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.
If you plan to have an employee in your home during or after the COVID-19 pandemic, you may have health and safety concerns. Here are some FAQs on employing and hiring workers during an unprecedented time.
Employees who wish to take paid leave under the Families First Coronavirus Response Act must provide documentation. Download a request form to comply with this requirement.