COLUMBUS, Ga., September 1, 2021 /PRNewswire/ -- Aflac, a leading provider of supplemental insurance in the U.S., today announced its new partnership with football legend and coach Deion "Prime" Sanders to celebrate the return of college football this fall. In this integrated campaign, Coach Prime, with help from some friends, will remind people that Aflac helps close the gaps for customers with unexpected medical bills that health insurance doesn't cover, while also supporting a shared commitment to Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs).
Teresa White, President of Aflac US, reflects on ways Aflac has let our actions speak louder than our words by developing sustainable, strategic solutions over the past year in our continued fight for fairness.
Making benefits packages grow fonder with income protection
by Bob Ruff
Mr. Ruff is senior vice president of Growth Solutions with Aflac. He is responsible for the development and execution of key growth initiatives for Aflac U.S., including product development, enrollment, business development and market development. Visit www.aflac.com
COLUMBUS, Ga., July 19, 2021 /3BL Media/ - Aflac, a leading provider of supplemental insurance products in the U.S., announced that Insider Pro and Computerworld named the insurer one of the 2021 Best Places to Work in IT. Ranked No.
To better outfit the office for collaboration under a hybrid model, Rich Gilbert, Senior Vice President and Chief Digital Information Officer for Aflac, discussed the technology and tools he’s found most helpful and how Aflac is doing things differently: “One of the things that we’re doing, we’re implementing a band that takes your temperature and it also allows you to be able to open the doors into the building. It allows you to unlock your computer. If you have a secure elevator — do that.”
Whether due to reluctance, being busy or apprehension, doctor visits do not rank high on men’s priority lists. In fact, Aflac’s 2021 Men’s Health Issues Survey found 45% of men did not go to the doctor for an annual checkup in the past 12 months.
Consumers demand evidence that the men and women running major corporations will make the world a better place for people of all backgrounds.
By Teresa White
George Floyd’s death a year ago filled the streets with protesters, prompted new legislation and caused a nation to think about uncomfortable things. But it also thrust major corporations into the spotlight of societal examination, driving even the most reluctant business brands from the precarious perch of “observer” to an inescapable role of “initiator.”