Insurance for Expats in Singapore

Singapore Expats Directory - InsuranceSingapore Expats Directory - InsuranceSingapore Expats Directory - Insurance

Expat Insurance
Expat Insurance is a leading provider of insurance for expatriates and business in Singapore. We specialise in providing professional insurance advice on a complete portfolio of products including: Employer Benefit Programmes, Business Insurance and Medical Insurance, Home Insurance, Travel Insurance and Motor Insurance.

Expat InsuranceExpat Insurance

Insurance for Expats in Singapore

Expat Insurance is an award winning provider of insurance for expatriates and business in Singapore. The company won Expat Living readers award for “ Best Insurance” and was a Winner in British Chamber of Commerce Business Awards. They specialise in providing professional insurance advice on a complete portfolio of products including: Employer Benefit Programmes, Business Insurance and Medical Insurance, Home Insurance, Travel Insurance and Motor Insurance.

As Singapore’s first client-focused insurance service for expats, our goal is to provide insurance coverage tailored to suit individual and corporate needs. Consistent with our own high standards, our advisors recommend only the most reputable international insurance companies known for superior claims handling, broad coverage and value-for-money products. The insurance companies compensate us directly, so the benefit of coverage reviews and advice we offer you is free.

Insurance for Expats in SingaporeMedical Insurance
There are numerous Medical Insurance policies available, but few are suitable for Expats. We provide specialist advice on Medical Insurance for Expats in Singapore. During our consultation process, Expat Insurance will first want to understand your needs and priorities; then advise which Health Insurance plans will provide you and your family with the most comprehensive and affordable Medical Insurance available.

Insurance for Expats in SingaporeHome Insurance
We offer a range of Home Insurance for Expats in Singapore. With prices suitable for every budget, we’ll provide value-for-money Home Insurance tailored to cover your belongings. We can combine your jewelry insurance and contents coverage as well as Personal Liability in one policy. Contact us today for Home Insurance.

Insurance for Expats in SingaporeEmployee Benefits
With the complexities associated with local and international workforce protection and retention, we offer end-to-end Employee Benefits solutions for your business. We ensure insurance requirements are aligned with your HR objectives and provide advice on insurance matters at a strategic and operational level, structure, negotiate, place and manage appropriate insurance policies. We appoint a service team with proven experience and abilities to provide professional, proactive and innovative services and support, and offer claims escalation support to enhance claims arrangements for your employees.

Insurance for Expats in SingaporeTravel Insurance
Expat Insurance offers value-for-money Single Trip Travel Insurance starting from $26. If you’re planning more than three trips a year, Annual Travel Insurance policies offer cost savings covering unlimited trips abroad, leaving you with one less thing to worry about when booking your holidays. Buy your Travel Insurance online now.

Insurance for Expats in SingaporeMotor Insurance
Expat Insurance has partnered with the largest International Motor Insurance Companies in Singapore to bring you the most comprehensive, competitive Motor Insurance products. This often means we are able to save our customers hundreds of dollars compared with their old insurer. Contact us for Motor Insurance today.

Insurance for Expats in SingaporeBusiness Insurance
Running a successful business requires careful planning of your sales and finances. No matter how prepared you may be, the unthinkable may happen: a fire, burglary, outbreak of disease or a customer’s slip and fall.  Without adequate protection, the effect on your business could be crippling. We provide a comprehensive range of Business Insurance to protect your business including: Liability, Fire, Cargo, Travel and Employer Benefits Programmes.

Related Page

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

Its 1 AM in Singapore - :) Too late for small talk aint it, my middle eastern friend whose sister owned a post war carbuncle in west london which was ugly as sin?

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

Funny that someone who "lived" in Singapore fought with "PAP stooges" in 1994 and is now fighting with me.

where to buy viagra online

this medication should not be used if you have certain medical conditions. before using this medicine, consult your doctor or pharmacist if you have: glaucoma (narrow angle type), severe difficulty urinating (urinary retention), severe high blood pressure, severe heart/blood vessel disease (coronary artery disease), liver disease, experienced serious side effects with decongestants (irregular heart rhythm).

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

By the way is the Middle East - somewhere in Choa Chu Kang? or is it Bukit Panjang? :P :P :P

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

Thanks for your advise. No no intentions of going to the US, at all. I have my PR, plan to contribute to the Canadian economy, get my citizenship in 4 years or so, buy a home, and then come visit you in the Middle East with the Caribou curry or perhaps meet you in the mountains when you come here to ski next.

I would have stayed on and settled down in Singapore but it was too much of an ask - since it is such a high demand country.

The "We shall see what happens...." is not any position - it is just a lets see what happens next kind of sentence. Like we wait and watch for a match to end.

If You can wait and watch, and carry a "grudge" (like you have, to start of this battle with me again) for so many months, why do you object to me waiting? Heck I ain't even waiting for you - I was waiting for Singapore.

I don't know why you are on the Singapore expats forum when you don't stay there, don't care to live there, don't seem to have any ties but definitely know what the ICA can and cannot see from a mile away - even what the US can see from a mile away...

Oh Wait - you are above the rules.... :D :D :D

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

Where's next after Canada by the way, the US? Better not, they'll see that one coming a mile off, much like SG did eh.

I don't 'allege' to live in SG, but I spent several years doing so. I live in the Middle East.
Hard to understand your 'we shall see ' position, like you still feel angry/spurned. I mean if you gave up on SG and are delighted to have done so, then why do you care about what happens to SG in future decades? Beware carrying a grudge for longer than doing so adds value, that's my 2c.

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

I never said Singapore was unfair to me. I was indicating that we will find out whether this ever changing policy will hold water - long term. Passport on demand :P Caribou Curry you mean? Sure. :) I would have sent some over if you didn't allege to be living somewhere other than Singapore.

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

I'll answer what ever you like bar giving you my home address. Meanwhile, it's still unclear why you think SG was somehow unfair to you (or worse foolish, and shooting themselves in the foot) by not issuing you a passport on demand; when you seem to have perhaps illustrated the reasons here yourself.

Let us know how the tandoori caribou goes eh? ;)

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

You wont cede anything and I wont either. Time will tell if Singapore and its policies worked well. For me, the policy didnt, in some small measure, it didnt work for them either. The collective sum of the losses will tell somewhere. Until then, Adios Amigo and keep skiing. :P

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow


It's hard to follow your point. Are you suggesting that because 1500 passport holders/pa emigrate, or 1500/5500000 = 0.027%, that is significant of anything?
If you'd got your PR would you be a 'True Blue' now too? Or only up until another opportunity came along, and you were another amongst the statistic you quote?

I don't see it as some clever trick or game; simply the identification of and weeding out of the undesirables. Though perhaps it is a 'noose' or game if you seek to play them at it; as IME SG and their policies aren't often on the losing side or taken for fools.

Why would you want to live somewhere you consider opportunist? And in the same vein to what extent do you consider Canada non-opportunist in letting you in? I mean they didn't do so on humanitarian grounds, so what non-opportunist benefits-to-CN hurdles did you have to meet?

Re: Profit taking of supermarket by...

Superficially it's surprising it's as micro-managed as that, but when you get to learn (per your posts) how supermarkets strategically function then perhaps it isn't.
It seems to be out of the same strategy box as putting ultra-high-margin discretionary goods by the point on sale where shoppers have to queue. Or making the highest margin stuff easy to reach, and a hands-and-knees position required for the cheap stuff. It'd be interesting to see a 'heat-map' of gross-margin vs in-store product location.
--- V8 (and Clamato similarly), damn I thought they were vodka mixers. Either way, here's to the health benefits - bottoms up! ;)

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

If SG is small and highly in-demand, the average 1,500 (official count) true-blue Singaporeans wouldn't want to leave Singapore every year right? This highly in demand thing is to keep foreigners interested for as long as possible?? the checking your commitment thing is another nice little noose and so is the gaming the system. Humans live lesser than establishments and countries so they need to adapt faster. Protecting themselves against opportunists? You need to be one to know one, I say. :)

These 1500 opportunists, take away $426 Million from the CPF coffers every year. (Quote from Channel News Asia)

Re: Applying for PR Tomorrow

Gaming the system, by seeking tenure in SG for immediate personal advantage. When tenure, or the privilege of residency (EP/LTVP/PR/Citizenship etc) is a 2-way deal, and that's made crystal clear in Singapore. SG is small and highly in-demand, so it's tough but I can see why they have no choice but to protect themselves against opportunists. The message seems clear - if this isn't a lifetime commitment don't bother.

A theme is you see people asking for advice about gaining such tenure, then in the same breath adding 'how else can I afford to buy a home and start a family', or 'but I might consider Australia or Canada too'. The unspoken goal is plain to see, and naturally ICA see it too; perhaps why they make people wait.

--- Ah, I recall skiing Goat's Eye Mountain, Calgary area, in early April so season length depends on many things not least altitude. That and Norway are head+shoulders the best snow I've ever encountered. Enjoy it :)

Re: Chrome BS

Hamburger icon>More tools>task manager or Shift+Esc

Who's using up a lot of RAM? RAM usage is a common complaint with Chrome.

And just spitballing here; go to settings and search for "Use hardware acceleration when available", toggle that and see what happens.

I also found this: ... hrome.html

tl;dr version: old device drivers.

I really don't have much to go on and these are just random suggestions.
Chrome does use a lot but not as much as FF and FF doesn't crash or hang often, and when it does it doesn't BS

yeah it could certainly be drivers, all of that stuff is way out of date

Re: Profit taking of supermarket by...

Strong Eagle:
Shelf wars are rampant in the grocery business. I am a regular drinker of V8, that tomato and vegetable juice concoction that my wife says is the only thing that has kept me alive through all my bad habits.

At my HEB grocery store, V8 was displayed prominently at eye level, and it had about an 8 bottle wide "spread" for its wares on the shelf. Sold for $2.98

Below that was a competitor, LandA, a much lesser known competitor, and still a good tasting juice. It had a spread of only 3 or 4 bottles and also sold for $2.98.

It had been this way for at least two or three years. Fast forward to a couple of months ago, and the price of V8 went up to $3.43 while the LandA remained the same. But they still had their own shelf spaces as usual.

Then, last month, everything reversed. LandA now holds the 8 bottle spread at eye level, while the V8 has been relegated to the lower shelf, only 3 or 4 bottles wide.

What happened? Did V8 get greedy with its price rise, driving customers to cheaper brands? It did that for me. And after all, shelf spread is also a way to measure sales... the merchant has to put enough stuff out to avoid restocking every 15 minutes.

But, it could just as readily have been LandA offering a larger wholesale discount to HEB making its per bottle margin much more attractive to HEB. HEB responds by raising the price of V8 to match the margin, and retail customers do the rest... select the cheaper brand.