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We are pleased to present below all posts tagged with ' mobile banking'. If you still can't find what you are looking for, try using the search box.
When it comes to how people prefer to use, or not use, the latest banking technology, there are well-worn stereotypes out there based on your age and what generation label comes with that age. For example, seniors (i.e.: the “Greatest Generation” - born in the early 20th Century) avoid technology and prefers going to their local bank branch to conduct transactions or for advice. Baby Boomers are willing to try technology, but still prefer to use branches when possible. Generation X is rather tech-savvy – they enjoy the convenience of online banking, for example. Millennials and “Gen Z”, who were born into a world of instant access and on-the-go information (courtesy of smartphones), prefer banks that have a robust mobile app over having to conduct business via a bank branch.
Can you really sign into your mobile Banking App with your finger?
The answer is YES!
You can do all of your banking with a simple touch of your finger on your Rhinebeck Bank mobile App.
Touch ID now allows you to access your account information quicker and easier. With technology at a constant developing rate, this fingerprint recognition is one of the many new conveniences to the banking industry.
It’s hard to believe another school year is at an end; summer has finally arrived! Who wants to worry about finances and banking when you can be lying on the beach or hanging out at the lake house? We’ve got some great tips to help make your summer vacation a breeze:
Imagine being able to control your Rhinebeck Bank debit card on the go, from the palm of your hand, 24/7. Well, you can do that and more with SecurLOCK Equip. SecurLOCK Equip is a mobile app that lets you customize spending limits, set up transaction alerts, and more.
The SecurLOCK Equip mobile app allows you to monitor how, when, and where your debit card is used through features like:
Do you remember the days of going to the bank with your paycheck, standing in line for a teller, making your deposit, getting some cash back, and asking for the balance in your accounts? After leaving, you remembered you needed to pay your car loan, so you trek back into the bank, ask for a blank check (because you forgot your checkbook), ask for your loan number, write the check, and then give the check to the teller.
In a previous blog I wrote I asked the question, "will brank branches disappear?" In that blog I made the following statement:
“As a local Community Bank, we see the importance of locations where our customers can conduct business with a financial professional, whether it is a simple cash transaction with a teller or a complex transaction where a face to face meeting with a Banker would be helpful.”
What are they, and what are the benefits?
Automated Teller Machines (ATMs) are a staple of modern society. First put into use in 1967 by Barclays Bank in north London, there are about three million ATMs worldwide today. Billions of people throughout the world use these devices to conduct the most basic banking functions. Not only do they provide convenient access to cash withdrawals, they allow customers to check their balances, transfer funds between accounts, and most importantly make deposits.
Step 1: Download and open our new app on your smart phone or tablet. (If there is not a compatible App for your phone/device, go to m.rhinebeck.com to use our mobile website.)
Step 2: Log in with your username and password for online banking.
So you have a fancy new chip in your Rhinebeck Bank debit card, and now your transactions at the store are taking a bit longer than before. What’s going on, and why do you need this? The chip uses a more advanced technology, called EMV. EMV stands for EuroPay, MasterCard®, and Visa®. Here’s why the new EMV technology is important:
Rhinebeck Bank recently issued new MasterCard® Debit cards with new “Chip” technology. These cards are also referred to as EMV Cards, for the original developers Europay, MasterCard® & Visa®.
EMV began to be used extensively in Europe in the early 1990s. In 2011 the leading payment networks in the U. S. announced plans to transition to EMV technology, for both Debit and Credit Cards, by October 1, 2015. On that date liability for fraudulent transactions shifted to any entity that had not implemented the new EMV technology. Due to the expense involved in purchasing new terminals and issuing new cards many merchants and banks did not make the change by the target date of October 1, 2015. This, however, did not affect customer’s ability to use their cards, nor did it affect the consumer’s rights under regulations and network rules regarding liability for fraudulent transactions.