A Simpler Way to Manage Wage Garnishments
A Simpler Way to Manage Wage Garnishments

A Simpler Way to Manage Wage Garnishments

For many employers, understanding requirements and accurately processing wage garnishments can be a complex and challenging task – not to mention the sensitivity involved with managing these requirements with affected employees. To help relieve this burden, Paycor has created a solution to simplify managing wage garnishments.

Paycor’s wage garnishment solutions eliminate employers from managing complex requirements and additional administrative responsibilities while ensuring accurate and timely processing. Here’s a look at the benefits of each service.

Wage Garnishment Processing Service

  • Paycor will create, calculate, deduct and disburse garnishments on behalf of clients.
  • Garnishment set-up and disbursement is handled by a dedicated team of experts who will ensure that garnishments are processed accurately and disbursed to the appropriate creditor.
  • For payments that cannot be made electronically, Paycor will create and distribute payable checks directly to the court/agency.
  • For creditor garnishments, bankruptcies, and tax levies, Paycor will make the payments electronically if the payee accepts an ACH transactions. Otherwise Paycor will handle the mailing of the payment to these payees for you.
  • Paycor will setup and maintain Child Support garnishments on employees, and remit those payments electronically when applicable.

Paycor partners with more than 30,000 organizations on every aspect of people management, from recruiting and onboarding to HR, time, benefits and payroll. To learn more about the unique garnishment services Paycor offers, click here to schedule a conversation with one of our representatives.

More to Discover

Payroll Errors: 12 Common Mistakes You Might Be Making

Payroll Errors: 12 Common Mistakes You Might Be Making

Payroll Matters The payroll process is a necessary component of any business and The Department of Labor (DOL) keeps a close eye on businesses to help ensure they pay their employees correctly, and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) and state taxing authorities are always going to make sure they receive the appropriate tax payments. 12 Common Errors to Avoid Everyone makes mistakes, and we’re hopeful they’re caught before anything bad happens. But it’s imperative to make sure that you’re not making any of these relatively common payroll mistakes if you manually calculate payroll in-house. Misclassifying employees and contractors In the gig economy, temps, freelancers, consultants and other independent contractors are commonly found in...

Dayrise Residential Outgrows Their PEO

Dayrise Residential Outgrows Their PEO

Dayrise Residential had a great problem. Founded in 2011, this multifamily housing and operations company now manages nearly 80 properties in eight states and employs, at any given time, close to 500 people. As the Dayrise business grew, they found that their HR and Payroll needs were outgrowing their PEO. Dayrise needed to streamline their recruiting process to keep pace with the demands of filling new positions. And once the recruiting problem was solved, they needed help onboarding and training employees. They also needed access to their data and analytics—and their rigid PEO partner just couldn’t make it happen. So Dayrise met with Paycor. What impressed them right away was that Paycor is not in the business of flashy demos and “...

HR

Lunch Break Laws By State

Lunch Break Laws By State

Lunch Breaks Aren’t a Requirement for Employers Most employers provide their employees with a paid or unpaid lunch break and some provide additional rest break periods. But did you know that breaks aren’t required by law? Federal law, anyway. The Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA), the law that governs wages and hours, does not mandate that employers provide meal or rest breaks to employees. Like many other federal laws in the human resources space, some states have stepped in to bridge the gap. Here's What You Need to Know The federal law dictates that if an employee gets meal or rest breaks, the company does not have to pay them for that time unless: State law requires paid breaks The employee works through a break time (e.g., if they eat...

HR

Age Discrimination in the Workplace

Age Discrimination in the Workplace

Take a Quick Scan of Your Job Descriptions Do they ask for “a recent graduate,” a person “with 1-3 years of experience,” a “digital native” or worst of all, someone who would be a great fit for your “young and cool” team? Do you have an age requirement for certain jobs (excluding businesses that sell alcohol and require the person to be at least 21 years old, of course)? If so, your company could be headed to the courtroom to defend itself against an age discrimination lawsuit. Workers Ages 40+ Aren’t the Only Protected Class In 1967, President Lyndon Johnson passed the Age Discrimination in Employment Act (ADEA), which is designed to protect job candidates and employees 40 and up from age discrimination in the workplace. While it doesn’...