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We crowdsource State Farm's maternity, paternity and parental leave policies, based on State Farm's employee reviews and anonymous tips from State Farm employees.

State Farm Maternity and Paternity Leave Policies

State Farm offers 20 weeks of paid maternity leave, 0 weeks of unpaid maternity leave, 12 weeks of paid paternity leave and 8 weeks of unpaid paternity leave. This information is based on anonymous tips submitted by employees.

  • Lower Median/
    Tips & Comments
  • 0 6 67% Consensus 6
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  • 6 100% Consensus
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  • ? Unknown - please leave a tip
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  • ? Unknown - please leave a tip
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Insurance: Property & Casualty Maternity and Paternity Leave

How many weeks of paid maternity, unpaid maternity, paid paternity and unpaid paternity leave do employers in the Insurance: Property & Casualty industry offer?

  • Median Average
  • 6 6
  • 6 9
  • 3 3
  • 6 6

Maternity Leaves Taken at State Farm

  • Lady anon1059 8 weeks paid 8 weeks unpaid
  • Lady Mollygoose 0 weeks paid 6 weeks unpaid
  • Lady Claims Manager 8 weeks paid 4 weeks unpaid
  • Lady Sweeper 0 weeks paid 3 weeks unpaid
  • Lady songbird 0 weeks paid 4 weeks unpaid

State Farm Maternity Leave Comments

  • "Generally, State Farm is a solid, stable employer offering good pay and benefits. Women are prominent in leadership, including executive. In my own career path I haven't seen any preferential treatment toward men and have numerous times gotten promotions and better bonuses than men in my area. The scheduling and time off policies vary drastically by department and are not at all family-friendly in the call centers. Mandatory overtime, time off blackout dates, inability to trade schedules and other issues have created a lot of frustrated employees. Paid maternity leave is capped at 6 weeks across the board." - Lady Hibiscus
  • "I have worked here for just over 3 years, in two different departments. From what I have seen so far, women are treated equally as men. There seems to be an even spread of male and female in middle and upper management. Although, I haven't had to take maternity leave, the amount of time allowed is generous." - Lady peacock33
  • "I've worked here over 3 years, and though I've seen women enter lower management, I'd say mid-level and upper-level management are predominantly men. Unfortunately, I believe that maternity leave is paid for up to 2 months, and you're "safe" for another month (but it's unpaid) - according to friends who have been on recent mat leave." - Lady LovelyLocks
  • "During my time with the company, they did not offer paid maternity leave. FMLA only applies if you have worked for the company for at least 1 year." - Lady Sweeper

Related Resources

  • The Office Maternity Leave Checklist for the "Type A" Professional

    We've created a very detailed maternity leave checklist to cover pretty much every last detail we think matters for the transition from the office to being at home with your baby.  This list is based on the experience, advice and tips that working moms have shared with us.  So print it out, and start crossing things off!  Before You Announce You're Pregnant at Work (for many women this is typi...

  • Pregnancy and Maternity Leave for California Employees

    If you're a pregnant California employee and interested in what your maternity leave rights are, you're in luck. You live in one of the three states in the United States that guarantees women a partially paid maternity leave. You may also qualify for partially paid leave under the state's short-term disability laws, which cover a portion of your pay while you are unable to work due to pregnancy or childbirth. D...

  • NY State Maternity Leave and Pregnancy Disability

    Update: On March 31, 2016, New York States' legislature approved paid family medical leave for up to 12 weeks effective 2018. Here's our summary of the coming New York state family paid leave provisions.   New York state gets a "B" grade from the National Partnership for Women and Families when it comes to how favorable the state laws for new and expecting parents compared to other American states. ...

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