Ooredoo has launched a new co-branded credit card in partnership with Qatar Islamic Bank (QIB).
The new QIB and Nojoom corporate credit card is an innovative payment solution for corporates and SMEs to manage their purchasing, travel and entertainment expenses.
And, every QR spent on the card will earn Nojoom points which can then be used for a wide range of retail, leisure, dining and lifestyle rewards with our partner network members.
There are three card options; the purchasing card is aimed at businesses needing to settle supplier bills, while the World and World Elite cards are designed for travel and entertainment purposes.
When used in conjunction with reporting and expense management solutions, business customers can enjoy greater control over expenses, an improvement in policy compliance and greater visibility and efficiency.
Manar Khalifa al-Muraikhi, director (PR and Corporate Communications) at Ooredoo said, “We know managing expenses and business-related payments is a time-consuming chore for many of our business customers.
This new co-branded credit card is the ideal solution; quick, reliable and efficient and, what’s more, gives rewards for every transaction.
“Corporates and SMEs will be able to enhance their expense management and earn rewards at the same time, via our amazing Nojoom partner network which offers a host of dining, retail, leisure and lifestyle options.”
Business customers can get in touch with their account managers for more information and to sign up for their new cards.
LEAVE A COMMENT Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked*
‘Private sector credit boost to help Qatar non-oil sector stage recovery this year’
Qatar’s plans to raise LNG output will lead to boom in maritime transport, logistics services industry, says QNB chief
Maritime sector has huge absorptive capacity, says Milaha chief executive
Minister of Commerce to inaugurate ‘Made in Qatar’ in Kuwait today
Doha Bank’s exceptional feats honoured at NABS awards
Fed doesn’t want another repo crisis, but Treasury isn’t helping
Asian markets tumble as coronavirus hits earnings and growth
Bullish calls for Korea won stay even as virus fears re-emerge
Wildfires are just a beginning of Australia dollar’s climate woes