Today everyone is concerned with finances and health care. Us too.
After all, it‘s our business to understand America’s banking and health insurance industries. Or at least it’s a major portion of our business. We started out over a decade ago, providing financial institutions with technology solutions, resources and services. In fact, over half of our associates have roots with the country’s top financial services providers.
Today, we’ve branched out to provide in-depth service to the health insurance industry — as well as communications, retail and aviation, among others. But it is our associates' significant experience across business, technical, financial and architectural roles that provides Meridian Technologies with the strength to support the financial services industry well into the future.
Identify an opportunity. Act on your instincts.
The first bank drive-through window was unveiled to the public in Chicago at the Exchange National Bank in 1946. Designed to improve customer convenience, the drive-through was the first of many post WWII innovations in the financial industry.
Someone assessed the business, identified an opportunity, and implemented change. It’s a change in the way banks serve their customers that has stood the test of time for more than six decades.
Understanding the past.
Managing today’s complex challenges.
The first American health insurance policies only covered you in the event of an accident while traveling by steamboat or locomotive. They were introduced during the Civil War. As simple as they were, those early plans did lay the groundwork for more comprehensive coverage.
What is the United States’ greatest natural resource?
It’s all of us.
It was Scottish philosopher Adam Smith, largely regarded as the father of modern economics and the author of Wealth of Nations, who declared that the true wealth of a nation lies not in its fixed resources but in the freedom and ingenuity of its citizens. Today, the entrepreneurial spirit that Smith envisioned is stronger than ever in America. Of course, with creativity comes economic growth. And with that growth comes the inevitability of added financial pressure. And increased responsibility. In the private sector. And the public sector.