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Welcome to the WorkCompCentral calculators!

WorkCompCentral contains the Internet’s largest collection of workers’ compen­sation calculators. It is our goal to provide as accurate information as possible, however we cannot guarantee 100% accuracy. If you encounter an error, first double check your entry.

On this page you may create, edit and save a set of data to perform calculations without retyping the same information. All data is saved until you delete it, even after logging out. You may edit some common values here or save them in a specific calculator.

Choose saved data set to use in calculations:

Edit the most used items in the selected data set below:

Data set name (ie. injured worker’s name):
Created — Last modified:
Date of birth:  
Date of injury or death:  
Standard Rating (or WPI):%
Average weekly wage:$
PD commencement date:  
Permanent Disability (PD) Rating:%
Total Weeks of Permanent Disability:
Date of commutation (DOC):  
Life Pension Rate:$


Featured Video

Comp Laude™ Awards

Now Open for Nominations!

Do you know a person or a company who deserves to be highlighted? Nominate as many times as you like! Nominations are open for Injured Workers, Doctors, Claims Adjusters, Employers, Insurance Companies, Brokers, Vendors and nearly any other person or company that has been a positive influence in work comp! Don't see a category for the person/company you want to nominate? Nominate them anyway and they will be considered.

Kentucky Case Study

Since 1916, workers in Kentucky have depended on the state’s workers’ compensation system for financial support when they are injured at work. In turn, employers have counted on the workers’ comp system to contain and stabilize work injury benefit costs. In 1994, House Bill 928 significantly revised Kentucky’s workers’ comp statutes to combat high workers’ compensation costs and authorized the creation of a state-sponsored insurer, Kentucky Employers’ Mutual Insurance. Today, KEMI writes 30% of the $500 million in workers’ comp insurance written in the state, and lost-time claims frequency has declined by 43% since 1999, according to the National Council on Compensation Insurance. From 2000 through 2014, Kentucky employers have enjoyed a 35% reduction in premium manual rates, according to Oregon’s biennial study of insurance costs.

How have Kentucky’s workers fared in this climate? Peter Rousmaniere presents his findings in this report, part of a series published by WorkCompCentral investigating the effects of workers’ compensation on injured workers and their households. The first report, “Meet Tim: The Uncompensated Worker,” is available online.



Upcoming Events

  • May 12, 2016

    AWCP May SoCal Luncheon

    The Association of Workers' Compensation Professionals (AWCP) will holding a "Case Law Update" mon …

  • May 14, 2016

    Rate Expectations: PD, Rating

    Overview: Receive expert instruction and advice about rating, permanent disability and impairment …

  • May 19-22, 2016

    CWCDAA Summer Conference

    The purpose of the CWCDAA is to bring together licensed attorneys who are actively engaged in the …

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