The Annual Invitation Insurance Management Seminar (AIMS) invites a small group of industry leaders to informally discuss property liability insurance and risk management issues.

Each year since 1976, the Risk Management and Insurance Program at the University of Georgia has sponsored this opportunity for off-the-record discussions among risk management and insurance industry leaders. The event was recognized in 1996 by the American Risk and Insurance Association, which awarded the seminar its “Strickler Award for Instructional Innovation.”

AIMS provides a relaxed atmosphere for sharing ideas on numerous issues affecting the risk and insurance industry, and fosters a close working relationship among top executives, UGA students and faculty.

The seminar also helps develop future industry leaders by encouraging continuing education in risk management and insurance. As in past years, application for approval of six hours of continuing education credit will be made to the State of Georgia Commissioner of Insurance and to our Continuing Education Center for participation in this seminar.

Event Details

No events are scheduled at this time.

Who Should Attend

Seminar attendance is limited to approximately 40 industry executives, to assure that the group will be small enough for active participation. The mix of risk management, insurance brokerage and insurance company participants makes the seminar particularly unique. In addition to the industry representatives, all risk management faculty and some of our top students majoring will attend.

Lodging

Lodging for Oct. 17 is available at a rate of $109 until Sept. 27. Reservations should be made directly with Hotel Indigo at 877-834-3613 using the booking code “IMS.”

Registration

The seminar registration fee is $650, with an additional $60 fee for spouses who attend Thursday’s dinner.

Included in the cost of registration are all meals, conference materials, and coffee breaks. Registration fees are refundable for cancelations on or before Sept. 13.

Register to Attend