Mission: Our primary mission is to fulfill our obligation to our policyholders. We pledge to be there for them in their time of need.
Highest Rated CEOs: 2014 (#46)
For the second consecutive year, Aflac Executive Vice President and General Counsel Audrey Boone Tillman was named to the Ethisphere Institute’s 2017 list of Attorneys Who Matter.
For the third consecutive year, Aflac CEO Dan Amos was recently named to the Harvard Business Review's 2017 list of 100 Best-Performing CEOs in the World.
Aflac is a Fortune 500 company, providing financial protection to more than 50 million people worldwide. When a policyholder or insured gets sick or hurt, Aflac pays cash benefits fairly, promptly and directly to the insured. For nearly six decades, Aflac voluntary insurance policies have given policyholders the opportunity to focus on recovery, not financial stress.
There’s no limit to your earning potential with Aflac—our top 5,000 agents earn an average of $173K per year through commissions, renewals, stocks and bonuses.
Ethisphere Magazine has named Aflac one of its World’s Most Ethical Companies every year since the award’s inception in 2007–the only insurance company in the world that can make that claim.
Aflac gives you the support of a strong brand with national marketing campaigns and the ability to customize your own local Aflac marketing materials.
Whether you prefer a classroom setting, online tools and materials, or hands-on support, Aflac offers product and Aflac-specific education to ensure you have the support you need to grow and prosper.
Be compensated for your personal performance and be rewarded with trips, awards-- and a stock bonus contribution up to 3.5% of annualized premium.
Apply for an Aflac Sales Internship and get started on a rewarding career that works on your schedule. You’ll even have the opportunity to earn performance-based cash scholarships.
Recent college graduates and current students create a consortium of promising employees for tomorrow’s emerging workforce. Aflac’s University Relations department is the corporation’s central hub for fostering partnerships and nurturing relationships with a diverse mix of colleges, universities, and learning institutions to connect the best and brightest communities of existing students and alumni to matching job opportunities.
Aflac was a career stepping stone with lots of opportunities for learning.
Training was limited during my tenure with the company.
I applied through a recruiter. The process took 1 day. I interviewed at Aflac (Plano, TX) in October 2017.
Very misleading up to the interview date. The position they reached out to me about was for benefits specialists or coordinator for a team of specialist - basically, they want you to sign up as "benefits specialist", a title that masks what that job position is actually for, which is an insurance salesman. And the coordinator position is "granted" after you sell a # of insurance plans. When questions were asked prior to the interview via email, the recruiter insisted that i come in for the interview and ask the director in person. No where in the email did it say this was a position primarily in sales, the word 'sales' wasn't even mentioned when that's what that job is for. When I walked in, i realized that this was a group interview, and the interview was actually a sales pitch for what aflac is to their interviewees. Basically, they should have paid us for our time for their sales pitch. a second interview is given to those that are interested in pursuing the sales position after the pitch. There were 3 ladies and 1 gentlemen there for the interview, and at the end of the "interview", 3 ladies walked out without interest and 1 gentleman stayed, not sure if he had follow up questions or what, but the 3 ladies all voiced our feelings of being scammed on our way out. People had to take a day off from work for this interview. Prior to scheduling an interview with candidates, an ethical company would disclose that it is a commission based sales job, and that you'd be required to drive around in the field for recruitments. It's a pyramid scheme type of sales, where you move up a branch if you complete a # of sales. There's nothing wrong with sales, but you shouldn't mislead serious job candidates with this nonsense. And if the goal was to educate the public via masking the interview process as a sales pitch, guess they succeeded in "educating" but failed miserably in winning the potential customers over since people walk out of the interview pissed off. The "interview" was consisted of explaining their sales packages and commissions. Case closed, it's a sales job. Stop lying and wasting peoples time.