Mike Crane Agency Manager
KFB Insurance Agent Since 1975
Mike has lived in Boone County his entire life. He loves the area and the people, and he and his wife of fifty years, Beth, wouldn't live anywhere else.
Mike feels the same way about Kentucky Farm Bureau (KFB), where he's been a fixture for 43 years. Why? Because KFB has given him the opportunity to make a living doing what he really cares about: helping others.
To provide better customer service, Mike is adamant about education for his team. Their knowledge helps to provide customers with professional guidance through the insurance process.
Mike's belief in KFB dates back to his father-in-law, Joe Domaschko, who introduced him to KFB in the late 1960's. Joe Domaschko served as the Boone County Farm Bureau President for several years and literally loved KFB. He helped Mike understand working for KFB is more than a job, it's a commitment. Ask anyone who really knows Mike. KFB and the relationships he builds with his KFB customers are his top priority. When you need help, Mike will be there.
Mike's office is now located in the building that the Boone County Farm Bureau bought in 2017. It is a beautiful location next to the YMCA and just east of his old office, and we want folks to stop in, visit and maybe take a tour. The agency team, all licensed agents, has changed significantly over the past three years. Customers and prospects alike are encouraged to stop by and meet everyone.
How can Mike Crane help you today?
Life's Blueprints: A KFB Insurance Blog
- 9 tips for avoiding a deer collision this fall
Each year, the native white-tailed deer species is the cause of 150 human deaths and 1.5 million vehicle collisions nationally, according to the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety.
- A parent's guide to car and booster seats
Parents and caregivers have the ability to make lifesaving differences when buckling young ones in for a trip.
- Steps for sharing the road with farm equipment
It's harvest time in the Bluegrass State! That means Kentucky drivers are pretty likely to encounter slow-moving farm equipment on the roadways.