TRAVEL OPPORTUNITIES AND EXPOSURE






At UBA, we expose our tribe to new cultures and languages because we recognise that the world is a global village, vast in cultural riches. As Africa’s global bank, we understand that creating an effective business model hinges heavily on our understanding of the global market. Hence, we make it our priority to expose our tribe to knowledge and cultures beyond our horizon. We go the extra mile to ensure our people are exposed to global opportunities. This invariably goes a long way in helping us understand new cultures, languages and even consumer behaviour of people all over the world.     
Our Tribe, is at the forefront of all of our advancements in the Financial industry and we ensure that these brilliant minds are well grounded in the knowledge of the world. The idea is to source talents locally and provide them with world class knowledge, coupled with hands-on international exposure to transform them into world-class champions capable of thriving anywhere.
We understand our role as Africa’s global bank and we are committed to pushing the boundaries of what a bank can be. Our  service offerings continue to transcend stereotypes, appealing to a wider demographic in various parts of the world. Our team is saddled with the responsibility of ensuring that our service offering appeals to all our customers globally.
This, is the proud responsibility of Our People, Our Tribe.  


#CallitATribe
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1 comments:

  1. When I had to write my essay on traveling, I read a good travel guide ahead of time and plan my own tours, complete with ideas for where to snack and take meals. My own preference is for Lonely Planet guides, but it depends on your personality and interests. My kids and I hate canned tours, and we like to keep things loose in case something good comes up unexpectedly. This method worked well for us Europe, as we knew which museum and historical sites we particularly wanted to see at each stop, and how to purchase the most advantageous entrances (there's a pass you can buy at a tourist office in Rome that gets you to the front of the insanely long line at the coliseum, for example, and includes other sites as well). I recommend caution where trains are concerned. They can be quite crowded, and locals may be unpleasant to foreigners who don't quite know how everything works. In Germany even the slow trains are nice, but in Italy you don't want to travel on a budget train unless you feel like a taste of the third-world experience (yes, I know they aren't third world, but they aren't quite first world, either). Approach everything as an adventure and even the snafus can be fun. If that attitude doesn't work for you, I definitely recommend a full-service tour where someone else sets everything up for you and leads you around. Anything else might be too stressful to be enjoyed.

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