Al Ahlia Insurance, a leading insurer in Oman, has recently launched a promotional campaign ‘insure & travel’ applicable for individuals who purchase a new or renew their motor insurance policy during Ramadan.
The campaign offers for Al Ahlia customers the opportunity to enter the weekly draws and win exciting prizes like travel package for two people to Malaysia, Azerbaijan or Georgia. They can also win a luxurious stay, food vouchers from Crowne Plaza (Sohar, Salalah, OCEC) or Dusit D2, Naseem Resort, Jabal Al Akhdar.
To be one of the lucky winners, customers need to purchase a new motor insurance policy or renew their policy during Ramadan through any of Al Ahlia channels: branches, agents, call centre or online website.
Hana Al-Hinai, CEO of Al-Ahlia Insurance Company, said: “Stemming from our firm belief on the importance of enhancing customer experience considering that they are the key asset of our growth, we place customers’ convenience and satisfaction as our utmost priority in all our main operations. The launch of this promotional campaign ‘insure & travel’ comes as part of our commitment to provide the best offers while maintaining the quality of services, as well as to join our customers to celebrate the holy month of Ramadan.
“We strive to introduce innovative campaigns and attractive propositions that fulfil the needs of our customers in their ever-changing world. As a leading insurer in Oman, we are relentlessly working to provide distinctive insurance products and services that meet the market needs, enabling us to enhance a customer-centric approach.”
Individuals who purchase a new insurance policy or renew their private motor through any of Al Ahlia branches and related online channels during Ramadan are eligible for the raffle prize. This promotional campaign is scheduled to run until April 27, and will have weekly digital draws in coordination with the Ministry of Commerce, Industry and Investment Promotion. The lucky winners will be announced every week after the draw. – TradeArabia News Service