AIA Group Limited Management reviews
Hong Kong68 reviews
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• Financial planner is a rewarding profession to unleash your talent and help others realise their dreams using professional knowledge. • To keep close watch on customers’ finances and serve as a close companion on their life journey • To offer professional financial advice for customers, helping them to identify problems, solve crises and avoid investment mistakes • Financial Instructor: to educate customers of the importance of wealth management, and assist them to know more about various financial tools in order to achieve their goals right away • Financial Caregiver: to accompany customers across every life stage, fully attend to their financial needs and give advice and reminders aptly • Financial Nutritionist: to strengthen customers’ finances for the prosperous growth of their assets • Health Insurance, Retirement scheme, Tax planning, Fund Investment, Educational fund
Is a fun place to work, learn how to help client to management their risk, like giving client advice to invest their money to get capital growth, manage their daily risk like advice them to purchase insurance to avoid risk share the risk with the insurance company.
AIA Culture is really the worst one I have ever met (I mean if you work under agents)! Especially if your teammates are all from Mainland China, their attitude is very bad and they are so non- sense but only selfish. I seldom write such a bad comment but this is the only place that I regret working in.
A typical day at work involves reporting expenses for members of the Group Agency Distribution team who partook in business trips. I learned a great deal as this was the first real job experience I got since entering and finishing university specifically technical skills in microsoft office and about the office environment in general. I also learned just how valuable soft skills and interpersonal skills are when it comes to be hired. Management was fine, had a fast response time when issues arose and there was a lot of workplace freedom. The workplace culture was very hard working but also felt uplifting and very relaxed. The hardest part of the job was dealing with new tasks very often since the team would work on different projects very frequently. The most enjoyable part of the job was the stability from expense reports as this was a very common task to do most weeks.
Free drinks, long lunch breaks, relaxed work environment.
By being part of the company and work as both individual and team during the 3 months’ program, with acquiring the mark of excellence and strive towards the MDRT target. Rich information from financial planning, wealth management and funds, gives an opportunity to enrich knowledge in financial sector and strengthen my organizational skills.
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Learn in the form of a classroom on financial management, risk management and more for two weeks. In the process, I can learn some professional knowledge, also can recognize people from different places. And the most enjoyable part of the internship, we conducted differently situational exercises to truly apply the learned knowledge in the last week.
The culture is hierarchical and hence staff tend to follow directions from above all the time. Staff do not have much passion in their jobs. The management started to realise the problem and they wanted to do something to improve the culture.
Ce fut un stage qui m'a enseigné les bases de la vie en entreprise. mes collègues furent sympathiques bien que beaucoup plus âgés que moi en moyenne ( cela voulait dit que nous n'avons pas eu beaucoup d'opportunités a nous connaitre hors du bureau). AIA a fait un réel effort pour nous faire adapter a la culture de l'entreprise ce que j'ai apprécié.
pas beaucoup de choix de restauration autour du bureau.
The people overall are nice. However, poor management structure making the environment very political and bureaucratic. Everyone seemed to be money driven. The hardest part of the job is the lack of work life balance and good employee healthcare and benefits. The company seemed to seek profits off from its own employees by selling its own products and mandate employees to purchase 5% of the salary for MPF.
Free promotional items such as cups/t-shirts/cupcakes
Long hours with lack of rewards