At OneBeacon Technology Insurance™, our risk management services deliver practical, high-quality solutions to help safeguard against risks that threaten business success. Our flexible, innovative risk control services identify loss mitigation strategies for existing – and emerging – issues.

In order to grow profitably in today’s competitive environment, you need much more than the right product or service. You must also operate efficiently, and that means operating safely. Injuries to your employees or to the public, including vehicle accidents, product-related damages, fires and other losses can result in immediate expenses potentially affecting your bottom line. But they also involve hidden costs in the form of lost productivity, reputational risk and missed market opportunities.

Our risk control consultants are dedicated to serving the telecommunications, information technology, medical technology and electronics manufacturing industries. Our broad range of skills include worker safety, fleet accident prevention, product liability controls, network security, fire prevention, ergonomics and a host of other loss evaluation topics.

Risk control consultation including service action plans and safety training.
  • Business continuity planning
  • Cyber risk evaluation
  • Ergonomic program management
  • Fire protection specification consultation for new buildings/renovations
  • Fleet safety management
  • Industrial hygiene evaluations
  • Information risk management evaluations
  • Information technology assessments
  • Loss control program audits
  • Network security evaluations
  • Premises security & burglary exposure management
  • Product safety and quality control audits
  • Property conservation program audits
  • Infrared thermography program
  • Equipment breakdown and jurisdictional boiler and pressure vessel inspections
  • Fire protection system plan review

For information on online training opportunities, contact your representative or Meghan Smith at


3D Bioprinting- Printing for Life

OneBeacon first covered the topic of 3D printing in a previous whitepaper published in February 2014. Since that time, technological advancements now allow us to manufacture with an increasing number of materials using a variety of different technologies. Furthermore, 3D printers continue to drop in price, operate more quickly and produce more complicated and larger structures. However, the core technology remains unchanged—additive manufacturing or depositing materials in layers to form a finished product. In this paper, we explore the emerging ability to 3D print using biological materials and thereby build biological components and subsystems.