OMA Emirates opens Serbia office
Sharjah, March 11, 2013
Sharjah-based OMA Emirates-Solution Gulf, a leader in payment technologies, recently opened a new office in Serbia.
A dedicated team of local sales, after sales and support staff has been put into place to provide the company’s entire range of products and services for all banking and financial institutions with a special emphasis on Islamic banking payment solutions.
The expansion is directly co-related to the growing demand for OMA Emirates’ advanced technological solutions in Serbia and the surrounding markets in Eastern Europe. The company is now capable of providing turnkey projects to banking and financial institutions in developing new or upgrading technologies for Point of Sale, Switch requirements and Islamic banking implementations, said Niranj Sangal, Group CEO, OMA Emirates – Solution Gulf.
“Responding to the changing needs of the Serbian market, OMA Emirates new office allows us to not only focus on the local needs, but provides us a strong platform to be at the forefront of the industry changes within the European markets,” Sangal added.
“Our skilled teams are capable of providing current world-class solutions and enables us to develop additional strategic partnerships with the banking and financial sector in Europe.”
Given the Middle East presence of OMA Emirates and the strong associations with many banks in the region it is capable of implementing new technologies and solutions to the increasing base of Islamic and non-Islamic banking clientele in Europe.
Over the last few years OMA Emirates has made inroads into new territories with full fledged offices in Oman, Qatar, India and Bangladesh.
Its association with world class technology partners such as Ingenico, CIM, Vivotech, Safenet, Cryptomathic and PFE enables it to provide POS terminals, card personalization machines, contactless and Near Field Communication (NFC) technology, data protection and security solutions and automated mailing solutions, a statement said. – TradeArabia News Service