Aryavart Gramin Bank is accepting applications for recruitment for Officer (Scale –I) posts and also Clerk-Cum-Cashier (Office Assistant) posts.
The details of the recruitment are available in the official website
Aryavart Gramin Bank has opening of 40 posts for Scale –I Officer but the candidates should not be more than 26 years of age as on Jan 1, 2010. It has also 90 openings for Clerk-Cum-Cashier (Office Assistant) but applicants should not be more than 26 years of age as on Jan 1, 2010.
The candidates will be selected on the basis of a written examination and the exam dates for the post of Officer is 18/07/2010 and exam dates for the post of Clerk-Cum-Cashier (Office Assistant) is 25/07/2010. The last date for receiving the application form is on 17/05/2010.
Aryavart Gramin Bank invites applications for the Recruitment of Officer & Clerk-Cum-Cashier in April 2010.
Details for the required vacancies are provided below
1. Officer (Scale –I), Total 40 Posts, Age Limit as on 01.01.2010: 26 years
2. Clerk-Cum-Cashier (Office Assistant), Total 90 Posts, Age Limit as on 01.01.2010: 26 years
Selection procedure: Written Examination
Important Examination Dates:
For Officer: 18/07/2010
For Clerk-Cum-Cashier (Office Assistant): 25/07/2010
Last Date for receipt of applications : 17/05/2010
for more details visit
The Aryavart Gramin Bank
The Aryavart Gramin Bank (AGB) was established by Government Of India Notification F No. 1/4/2006-RRB dated 3rd October 2006 , as a result of the amalgamation of three smaller Regional Rural (Gramin) banks namely Avadh Gramin Bank, Barabanki Gramin Bank and Farrukhabad Gramin Bank. It currently has 301 branchesin rural areas of Uttar Pradesh, around Lucknow. It functions under Regional Rural Banks’ Act 1976 and is sponsored by Bank of India. In 2008 the bank held customer deposits of £285 million.
It is not only technology companies that are pivotal in the spread of sustainable energy. Banks are critical too. In Uttar Pradesh, the Aryavart Gramin Bank has provided the finance for solar photovoltaic systems, providing electricity for 28,000 rural families across the state.
The impetus for the bank’s initiative came from its own need to tackle the problem of an unreliable mains supply. Having installed solar units in its own branches, it recognized the potential for its customers who depend on kerosene lights – and the potential for it to provide a commercially profitable service. Credit camps were set up in villages to explain how the financing would work and loans were offered with an initial deposit of 20% and five year repayment terms. The repayment costs are covered by the cost savings on kerosene.
The benefits are human – better, less polluted and more reliable lighting – and economic, as people have more capacity for income generating activity. The environmental benefits are also considerable with CO2 savings of over 6000 tones/year by 2009. And for the Aryavart Gramin Bank the project makes good business sense. A reminder that sustainability’s success will be driven ultimately by its ability, in the long-term, to benefit everybody.