I'd be a client, not an employee. I emailed them asking for clarification and they didn't really clarify. I'll have to press them, I guess. It goes like this (the bold part is what I'm wary of):
Know all men, by these presents, that I (my name) for and in consideration of being part of the (program) hereby undertake to be present on my property when services arranged are performed and to hereby remise, release and forever discharge (the company) and their respective agents and employees of and from all manner of action, causes of action, suits, debts, dues, accounts, bonds, covenants, contacts, claims and demands whatsoever, against the said (company) their respective agents, employees and any students and adults referred to me by the way of (the company).
Slam the door in their faces.
Here is another thing to consider, your homeowners insurance. I will bet that your policy states that the company can request that you sue to get money back on things covered on your policy. That would include theft or injury that occurs on your property.
Now consider this, the dumb maid falls down the stairs and claims she cannot work for the rest of her dumb life because she is now in a wheelchair and on a breathing apparatus for life. She sues you for lifetime support the medical bills plus the traditional 4x the amount of medical bills and ironically, for a maid for herself since it is now very painful for her to even bend her little finger. She tripped over your French poodle while it was biting her ankle at the top of the stairs. This is not cost you hundreds of dollars, not thousands or hundreds of thousands, but MILLIONS of dollars !!!
Now maybe your insurance provider says you voided your policy by agreeing not to sue under the terms... since the policy requires you to sue to limit their liability.
I am not an attorney and do not know if this is true, but check it out with your insurance agent.