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Found 90 results

  1. 1. A motor insurance may be cheap, eg. DirectAsia (this is my current plan after I've switched from AAS available insurance plans since 2+ years ago). However, I have recently been told that when it comes to claims, there seems to be fineprints that void certain claims, eg. windscreen. 2. My NCD is 50% discount and I am thinking thrice now about renewing with DirectAsia - because in case I have claims, I don't want to be caught by it's fineprints. 3. This survey is to crowdsource motor insurance claim experiences from fellow forumers who have had at least 1 claim and would appreciate if you can reply by stating these information: (a) Name of Insurance company (and the motor plan if you recall, if not nevermind) (b) Give a score of between -10 to +10 (where the extreme -10 is no claim despite your situation being seemingly a valid claim, and +10 if your claim process is a smooth and quick claim with bare minimum fuss) © Optional: Which year? (if you remember) (d) Optional: You may also choose to elaborate your score, esp. if it's very negative or very positive - optional. 4. While a few data points may not be reliable, however if we have a lot of data points (eg. 100 people claiming terrible experiences with company XXX, or excellent experiences with AAA, then we know what is more probable). 5. Here we go, this is a list of 44 motor insurance companies listed in one motoring: 1 Action Garage Pte Ltd Able Insurance Brokers Pte Ltd AB Lim & Sons Enterprises Aik Chong Insurance Agency All Solutions AMA Insurance Agency Anika Insurance Brokers & Consultants Pte Ltd Automobile Association of Singapore AXA Insurance Singapore Pte Ltd Beng Soon Holdings Pte Ltd BMC Insurance Agencies Pte Ltd Chartis Singapore Insurance Pte Ltd Cowell Insurance Pte Ltd Daglen Insurance Agency Dickson Auto Agency Direct Asia.com Esse Insurance Agency ETS Insurance Agency Far Eastern Insurance Agency Gideon Insurance Agencies Pte Ltd GSC Auto Services Pte Ltd High Power Enterprise Insline Insurance Agency Insure2give Pte. Ltd Inspro Insurance Brokers Pte Ltd JG Motor Agency JMT Insurance Agency K & L Services Agencies LQ Insurance Agency Pte Ltd Mitsui Sumitomo Insurance (Singapore) Pte Ltd NSK Insurance Agency O C W Insurance Brokers Pte Ltd Poon Poong Motors Pte Ltd Powerton Insurance Agencies Pte Ltd Pure Insurance Pte Ltd Securisks Insurance Agencies Pte Ltd Sime Insurance Brokers (S) Pte Ltd Sino Credit Pte Ltd Specialists Motor Pte Ltd Sun Hwa Insurance Agency T K H Insurance Agency Tan Bros Insurance Agencies Pte Ltd Times Insurance Brokers Pte Ltd Tong Tah Insurance Vehicle Agency source: http://www.onemotoring.com.sg/publish/onemotoring/en/autoshop/motoring_directory/motorcar_insurance.html Namaste.
  2. Hi everyone! I'm trying to do an academic study on electric vehicles (EV) vs petrol vehicle. Would greatly appreciate everyone's help and honest opinions in this 1min survey that I put together to get more insights on EV sentiments in SG! Thanks in advance! :) https://goo.gl/fxecTg Jason
  3. Hi, Did anyone did the HES by Department of Statistic Singapore? They are a lot of detailed question and it's quite annoying and time consuming... It says "mandatory" to fill this survey but anyone skipped it before?
  4. Just curious.....hehe Mod pls remove this poll if found inappropriate, thanks
  5. Hokkaido everybody! This time in MyCarForum, we have teamed up with FollowMeJapan (FMJ) - the leading travel agency in Singapore where they specialise in tour packages within Japan. This time round, it’s specifically in Hokkaido, the best place you can do a self-drive holiday. And since autumn is coming, we will be gathering with FMJ to present to you a customised self-drive holiday, available only for MyCarForum members. Members who are joining the holidays will be experiencing long winding roads, autumn foliage and a surplus amount of fresh seafood and ramens. And before we take you one step closer to that, we would like to invite 50 members to join us for an MCF Hangout at Toyota Showroom in Leng Kee. The relevance between the carmaker and FMJ is strong because of the partnership between the two brands. SIMPLY PARTICIPATE IN THIS SURVEY AND STAND A CHANCE TO WIN $300 WORTH OF SHOPPING VOUCHERS! 1 lucky participant will win $100 NTUC voucher 20 lucky participants who will receive $10 NTUC voucher each! Selected survey participants will also join us for a wonderful event on the 18th August 2017, 6 PM onwards at Borneo Motors Toyota Showroom, 33 Leng Kee Road S(159102). Event Schedule 1830 - Start of registration - Buffet dinner to be served 1915 - Toyota Singapore says Welcome! A Welcome speech from our co-sponsor. 1935 - SGCM Editorial Talk - Special mention of the All New Toyota Harrier and Toyota Altis. Our journalist will share some driving insight when you are doing a self-drive holiday. 2000 - FMJ's Talk 2030 - Treasure Hunt 2045 - Lucky Draw & Group Photo 2100 - End of the event Join the survey here!
  6. ladies and gentlemen, we learn a new word today ----> under happy [rolleyes] *last i googled, i couldn't find any definition for it... so it's certainly a newly created word or phrase or whatever you call it
  7. Honda has practically swept the board in this year
  8. What are your views on a car mileage tax in Singapore, in place of COE? Instead of charging drivers a high “ownership tax”, a mileage tax charges drivers based on distance travelled. A mileage tax could potentially increase awareness of the environmental an congestion impacts of driving. To explore the possibility of this usage-base tax, we created a short survey to help us understand your thoughts on this. The survey takes around 15 minutes to finish. We really appreciate your feedback. To begin the survey, click here: http://goo.gl/glhTih If there is any question or concern about the study/survey, please feel free to email sutdvehiclesurvey [at] gmail.com. Thank you for your inputs!
  9. http://www.channelnewsasia.com/news/singapore/despite-longer-hours/1204752.html Survey found that singapore teachers work an average of 48 hours a week - 10 hours longer than the global average - of which 17 hours are used for teaching, and only 5 hours a week are spent on administrative duties (I suppose this includes CCA and meetings). Is this even believable?? Or because this is just average number and the standard deviation is very large? I know some teachers complain 60 hr+ spent on work a week. And one mindless meeting is already 2 hr at least. On the other hand, only lower secondary school teachers were surveyed - so how can this justify being generalized for the entire population of teachers nation-wide? MOE of course puts a positive spin to it, and says our teachers work extra because they want to do the best for students (and not because of extra admin stuff dreamed up by them?) What is interesting is that, up north: https://sg.news.yahoo.com/malaysian-teachers-spend-29pc-time-admin-says-study-005400214.html "On average, Malaysian teachers spend 17 hours each week teaching, compared to the survey average of 19 hours. In comparison, they spend six hours per week planning and preparing lessons, and seven hours per week marking and correcting work." That means only 4 hours on admin duties. All sounds very comparable, actually, maybe due to similarities in education systems inherited from same british colonial history.
  10. Worthmydrive

    Car survey $60 incentive

    Hi, I am looking for respondents for a 1 hour car survey in Orchard. - 20 – 65 years old - Main driver - Main decision-maker - Car registered less than 1.5 years ago (from Nov 2012) - $60 FairPrice voucher incentive If keen, please submit the following to tempjobs8@hotmail.com Name: Contact number: Age: Gender: Car brand: Car model: License plate: Many thanks for your help!
  11. Singapore remains a largely conservative society in which pre-marital sex and having a child out of wedlock are still frowned upon. That was the finding of a survey on social morality by the Institute of Policy Studies (IPS), released on Tuesday. The questions were asked as part of a wider survey of more than 4,000 Singaporeans on race, language and religion. Some 80 per cent of respondents said extra-marital affairs are always or almost always wrong, and 72.5 per cent held that view on getting pregnant before marriage. More than half, or 56.4 per cent of respondents, felt that sex should come after marriage. The survey’s principal investigator, Dr Mathew Mathews, an Institute of Policy Studies (IPS) senior research fellow, said: “Overall, as you can see, Singaporeans are fairly conservative in their outlook to such issues.” The survey asked respondents to indicate how they feel on a range of social issues by choosing whether it is “not wrong most of the time or not wrong at all”, “only wrong sometimes” or “always wrong or almost always wrong”. There was wider acceptance for living with a partner before marriage. Some 33.3 per cent said that it was not wrong most of the time, compared to 44.4 per cent who said it was always wrong. While 22.5 per cent of respondents said that divorce is acceptable, compared to 43.1 per cent who said its always wrong. The survey also asked about attitudes towards homosexual relations. When it came to sexual relations between two adults of the same sex, 78.2 per cent of respondents said it was wrong. And 72.9 per cent did not agree with gay marriage. However, fewer disagreed with gay couples adopting a child, with 61 per cent saying it was wrong or almost always wrong. On gambling, 69.2 per cent of respondents said they are against it. Said Dr Mathews: “Those who claimed to have no religion, Buddhists and Taoists were more liberal than those who are Christian and Muslims. Differences were marginal in some areas with high consensus, such as homosexual relations and sexual affairs, but more pronounced for other areas.” Source: http://www.straitstimes.com/breaking-news/singapore/story/singaporeans-still-largely-conservative-ips-survey-finds-20140128
  12. There is a growing discomfort across nationalities, even as comfort levels across race and religion appear to have largely remained the same, a survey has found. Some 32.1 per cent of Singaporeans surveyed felt that prejudice based on nationality has become more widespread now compared to five years ago, and this is more so than the increase in other types of prejudices such as race, age or religion. When it came to racial prejudice, 16 per cent felt that it has grown over the past five years, while 46.8 per cent of those surveyed found that it has not changed. These were the findings of the Institute of Policy Studies (IPS) which surveyed over 4,000 Singaporeans in a large-scale study of race, language and religion here. The results, presented at the IPS Singapore Perspectives 2014 conference on Tuesday, shed some light on the differences between various groups in Singapore and how they have changed over the years. IPS director Janadas Devan, in opening remarks, spoke about riots that had occurred in Singapore between Teochews and Hokkiens, the different Chinese dialect groups, as far back as 1854. “There was a time when they considered themselves different countrymen,” he said. But now, while differences between race, religion and language have generally smoothed over, there appears to be a growing divide between those who are born here, and those who are foreign-born. While 94 per cent of respondents said they were comfortable working for a local-born Chinese, for example, that number fell to 74 per cent for a boss who is a new citizen from China. Those born here were also less comfortable with new citizens in personal and social settings, even if they were of the same race, the survey found. A local-born Chinese had a greater affinity with local-born Malays and Indians, for example, compared to Chinese from China, said Mr Janadas. IPS research fellow Mathew Mathews, who headed the survey, said younger and more educated respondents felt these differences more acutely as they were “more sensitive” and exposed to these differences through the online sphere, for example. Mr Janadas said there was a need to better integrate foreigners into society while retaining the country’s Singaporean identity. The survey also found some other gaps. For example, there were minorities who felt they had been discriminated against in everyday situations. Among Malay respondents, 26.4 per cent said they had been discriminated against at work or for job promotions, because of their race. Among the Indians, 24.2 per cent felt this way. There was also 5.7 per cent of Chinese who said they had been discriminated against in the same situations. Some felt that the Government could do more to address these issues of discrimination. Among the Malay and the Indian respondents, about 40.8 per cent and 33.6 per cent respectively, think the Government should give preferential treatment to minority races. They made up a larger number than those who disagreed with this. But more than half of the Chinese respondents said they disagreed with preferential treatment for minorities. The more educated were also more likely to disagree with preferential treatment. Across university-educated respondents of each race, there were more who did not want preferential treatment given to minorities, than those who did. On the whole, Singaporeans feel there is little racial and religious prejudice here. More than 85 per cent of the 4,000 respondents did not think they were treated differently in public services, for example. The common space is “remarkably free of racial and religious prejudice,” said Mr Janadas. “This not happen overnight...we can't take it for granted." Source: http://www.straitstimes.com/breaking-news/singapore/story/more-nationality-based-prejudice-ips-survey-finds-20140128
  13. Singapore remains a largely dishonest society in which pre-marital sex and having a child out of wedlock are still allegedly frowned upon. That was the finding of a survey on social morality by the LPPL, released on Tuesday. The questions were asked as part of a wider survey of more than 4,000 Singaporeans on race, language and religion. Some 80 per cent of respondents said extra-marital affairs are always or almost always wrong, and 72.5 per cent held that view on getting pregnant before marriage. More than half, or 56.4 per cent of respondents, felt that sex should come after marriage. The survey’s principal investigator, Dr Mai Keh Keh, a LPPL senior research fellow, said: “Overall, as you can see, Singaporeans are fairly dishonest in their outlook to such issues.” The survey asked respondents to indicate how they feel on a range of social issues by choosing whether it is “not wrong most of the time or not wrong at all”, “only wrong sometimes” or “always wrong or almost always wrong”. There was wider acceptance for living with a partner before marriage. Some 33.3 per cent said that it was not wrong most of the time, compared to 44.4 per cent who said it was always wrong. While 22.5 per cent of respondents said that divorce is acceptable, compared to 43.1 per cent who said its always wrong. The survey also asked about attitudes towards homosexual relations. When it came to sexual relations between two adults of the same sex, 78.2 per cent of respondents said it was wrong. And 72.9 per cent did not agree with gay marriage. However, fewer disagreed with gay couples adopting a child, with 61 per cent saying it was wrong or almost always wrong. On gambling, 69.2 per cent of respondents said they are against it. Said Dr Mai Keh Keh: “Those who claimed to have no religion, Buddhists and Taoists were more liberal than those who are Christian and Muslims. Differences were marginal in some areas with high consensus, such as homosexual relations and sexual affairs, but more pronounced for other areas.”
  14. Real action soon ? http://www.scmp.com/node/1128595 China is to carry out a geographical survey of islands in the East China Sea at the centre of a bitter dispute with Japan, the official Xinhua news agency said on Tuesday. The survey of the Diaoyu Islands was part of a programme to map China
  15. This study I think very representative of the employment situation here in singapore.. http://www.todayonline.com/singapore/worki...-make-ends-meet All the scholars should read this..
  16. Am doing a survey at the moment, with regards to including one or more motorcycles in your wedding motorcade. 1) Will you be interested to include a Class 2 motorcycle to lead your wedding motorcade, as seen in VIP escorts for officials? The motorcycle will only be responsible in leading the motorcade, and not stopping traffic or clearing the path, etc (which is against the law). 2) If yes, why? And how much are you willing to pay for a 10 hours package for this motorcycle? 3) If no, why? Any comments or suggestions? Thank you for your time, cheers!
  17. Laserjet

    Help NUS students in survey

    As part of their Final Year Project (FYP), a group of students from NUS is working with sgCarMart for a business plan. They would need to understand more about the vehicle listing/sales process of sgCarMart users. Kindly do help them with their FYP by completing the short survey via the following link: https://qtrial.qualtrics.com/SE/?SID=SV_6W1KgtjM2EbGmbP Should take you no more than 5mins.
  18. Want to be cool? Well, then you should be seen driving the coolest machine, Ferrari. According to a survey conducted by an U.K. company called Clear, over 20,000 participants and 678 brands, Ferrari came out on top in the automotive category and third overall, behind Apple and iPhone. This is the third year the poll is carried out. Ferrari improved its rating by a whopping 34 percent as compared to a year ago. In Singapore, the 'cheapest' way to be cool is to purchase a Ferrari California 360 which will set you back by $976,000 without COE. It's clearly hard to be cool on our tropical island.
  19. Daddyspore1975

    Singapore Haze Survey (June 2013)

    Doing a survey on the recent haze, to gather the feelings of Singaporeans. Pls help only if you want to http://www.surveymonkey.com/s/WBQRS8T
  20. http://talk2lta.lta.gov.sg/Surveys?action=...y.SurveyDetails Key question was the last one, asking if the COE validity period (10 years) should be changed.
  21. SYF77

    Ford

    Every year, American publication, Consumer Reports conducts a reliability survey from its subscribers' experience with 1.2 million vehicles over the last three years. In this year's report, the biggest surprise is Ford's free fall from inside the top 10 in 2010 to 27th of the 28 brands rated. Only two years ago, Consumer Reports had hailed Ford as a "poster child" of reliability. According to Consumer Reports director of automotive testing Jake Fisher, consumers encountered a lot of problems with Ford's Powershift Dual-clutch transmission and 'MyFord' Touch infotainment system. These systems were introduced to a number of new or revised models such as the Fiesta, Focus and Explorer. On the report, Ford commented that the results matched the internal data the company had received and added that the company had made major improvement earlier this year, and that the survey lagged behind current trends. As usual, Japanese brands dominated the top positions in the survey. Toyota took the top three places with its Scion, Toyota and Lexus brands, followed by Mazda, Subaru, Honda and Acura. From a personal experience, my family's previous Japanese cars have been to the workshop lesser than the current VW during the first three years of ownership. Audi deserves a pat on the back for moving up to 8th in ranking, a huge improvement from the 26th position in 2011.
  22. Work-life balance is something good-to-have and by all means introduce it island-wide if possible. But in view of the hectic schedules most of us have, it is not easy to achieve in reality even if our employers are open to it. Ultimately one must decide what is more important: to strike a good balance by seeking a less-stressing i.e. less-paying job or be adverse to the whole concept and continue slogging till you get what you want? From CNA: http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stories/sin...1234058/1/.html S'poreans unable to enjoy work-life balance: survey Posted: 29 October 2012 1112 hrs SINGAPORE: Workers have identified overloading of work and high-pressure deadlines as the main reasons for not being able to achieve work-life balance in Singapore. A recent survey on work-life balance in Singapore found that nearly nine out of 10 workers surveyed worked beyond their official hours. Beyond working hours, 70 per cent chose to complete unfinished work in the office while the remaining 30 per cent chose to bring work home. The survey by recruiter Jobstreet.com also found that only 30 per cent of the respondents claimed that their companies had initiatives in place to promote work-life balance. 45 per cent indicated that their companies pay lip service to work-life balance with policies in place just for show. Respondents suggested corporate tax relief and enforcement of policies as steps that the government can take to encourage more companies to promote work-life balance at the workplace. About 650 workers and 135 employers participated in the survey that was conducted in September. - CNA/xq
  23. Any truth in this survey in your company or organisation? Happy no, less unhappy maybe for me at my workplace as compared to them as they are generally fastidious about almost everything and so maybe more unhappy... In any case can we say men are "less unhappy" than our female counterparts at our workplace instead? From CNA: http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stories/sin...1202853/1/.html Survey shows Singaporean men happier than women at the workplace Posted: 22 May 2012 1434 hrs
  24. Is it just me? Seems like after Prof Lim's shock therapy theory on wages, the labour activists are suddenly urging more pay increments for low-wage workers after the initial round of strong rebuttals by the powers that be. And now this. In any case if the local bosses faithfully complies with what the survey says then it is good news for all of us salaried employees especially those from the financial sector. Hurray. From CNA: http://www.channelnewsasia.com/stories/sin...1202611/1/.html Employers planning to raise salaries this year: survey Posted: 21 May 2012 1428 hrs
  25. Hi all! Mystery shoppers needed for a food survey! Details as follow: Participants must be of age 16-49. Singaporeans or Singapore PRs. In the past 3 months, they must have eaten at least once in KFC with MCD, or Pizzahut with other casual dining restaurant. Please ask your friends to go to the following link: http://survey.viewscast-ap.com/SGKFCPHScreener Thanks! Moooo
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