fbpx

Prudential Bank supports Ghana Blind Union

BY: Business Desk Report
Frederick Adomako-Ansah (2nd from right), Head of Commercial Banking, Prudential Bank, presenting the dummy cheque to the officials of the union
Frederick Adomako-Ansah (2nd from right), Head of Commercial Banking, Prudential Bank, presenting the dummy cheque to the officials of the union

Prudential Bank Ghana Limited has donated a cheque for GH¢10,000 to the Ghana Blind Union to support the mobility of its members.

The donation was made in response to a request by the Ashanti Regional Blind Union to support it to acquire essential equipment such as white canes and training materials to help in the mobility of its members.

Presentation

Presenting the cheque at a ceremony held at the Secretariat of the Union at Ridge in Accra, on behalf of management and staff, the Head of Commercial Banking, Frederick Adomako-Ansah, reaffirmed the bank’s commitment to give back to society, which is part of the core principles of Prudential Bank's Corporate Social Responsibility.

He said management was honoured to be part of the good work the union had been doing over the years to help its members harness their full potential to enable them to contribute their quota to society.

Receiving the cheque on behalf of the union, the Executive Director of the Ghana Blind Union, Dr Peter Obeng Asamoah, expressed profound gratitude to the bank for responding to their call for support.

He said caring for the vulnerable in would help build a better society.

He praised Prudential Bank for putting the welfare of the members of the Ghana Blind Union at the forefront of its Corporate Social Responsibility, intimating that he knew the bank received many requests for support from various organisations.

Also present at the ceremony was the Project Director, Ghana Blind Union, Ashanti Region, Ivan Heathcote–Fumador, whose branch made the request to the bank.

He expressed gratitude to the bank for supporting its members and indicated that the money would go a long way to ease the plight of its members who lacked certain basic equipment such as white canes and the training required to use them.