What Chartered means for you

Hayes Parsons Insurance Brokers is proud to have held Chartered Insurance Broker status since 2018.   

The title Chartered Insurance Brokers is awarded to companies that make a public declaration of their commitment to professional standards.  It is granted by the Chartered Insurance Institute (CII), the professional body for insurance, dedicated to building trust in the insurance and financial planning profession.

Every firm that holds Chartered status adheres to an ethical code that underpins broader commitments to professional values.  These include putting customers’ interests first, investing in ongoing development of their people’s technical skills and knowledge, and supporting wider initiatives that benefit society as well as the growth of the profession.

Professionalism

Chartered status is a public commitment to professional standards and is awarded to firms who demonstrate development of knowledge and enhanced capability.  At Hayes Parsons, we believe that by training our staff and giving them the correct resources, our clients will benefit from a more professional service.  This is why we actively encourage the completion of professional qualifications across all areas of the business.  This is now built into the culture of the company and over 86% of the company  have now completed a professional qualification with many more on their way.   


MD statement

"Achieving Chartered status has been an ambition of ours for some time, and I am delighted that the CII has recognised our commitment to professionalism and excellent customer service in this manner.  Achieving and maintaining our Chartered status is a real team effort and I am proud of how everyone has worked so hard to achieve this goal. 

Being Chartered really stands us apart from the competition and our clients can be assured that they are dealing with some of the best trained and most client focussed individuals within the insurance industry." 

James Woollam, Managing Director  

Our Chartered Brokers

Ryan Legge