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We are pleased to present below all posts archived in 'August 2017'. If you still can't find what you are looking for, try using the search box.
I had the honor of visiting the 9/11 Tribute Museum in Manhattan this past week. Mark Malone, VP Area Sales leader and I traveled down to film our 9/11 Tribute episode of Wake Up with Rhinebeck Bank. This experience was extremely moving. We saw artifacts from the tragic event, learned about 9/11 and heard from survivors. These survivors had so much to share.
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Last year Rhinebeck Bank started a Mentor Program for our employees. The goal was to attract quality new hires, develop leaders within our organization, and retain high-potential employees. We are happy to say that we recently rolled out our second class of Mentors/Mentees, and have more than 50 employees participating in this very well received program.
A Mentor Program pairs a more experienced professional with a less experienced individual. The focus of the mentor/mentee relationship is to support the growth and development of the mentee, with the mentor being a source of support, insight and knowledge.
In a previous blog I wrote I asked the question, "will brank branches disappear?" In that blog I made the following statement:
“As a local Community Bank, we see the importance of locations where our customers can conduct business with a financial professional, whether it is a simple cash transaction with a teller or a complex transaction where a face to face meeting with a Banker would be helpful.”
When exactly is the right age to start teaching children about money? My opinion is that it’s really never too early to start! In fact, the earlier you can start to talk to kids about money, the more those lessons will stick with them as they grow up. Here are some great tips to help kids as young as three or four start to understand the importance of money:
According to the FBI’s Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) between October 2013 – May 2016 there were 15,668 domestic and international victims of BEC. The combined exposed dollar amount losses of these crimes totaled $1,053,849,635.