1 Choosing and Opening a Bank Account The Easy Picture Guide to Banking
2 T his Guide has been put together to help you to choose a Bank and a Bank Account that are right for YOU. It has been written to be easy to follow and understand, with lots of pictures to help make things clearer. You can read the whole Guide or just look at the parts you would like to see. You will see that some words are coloured blue. You can learn more about these words by looking in our special leaflet, called Explaining some of the words used in Banking. In the Guide you will also see these signs. They are there to warn you about things that you must do or must not do. Don t ignore them. We hope you enjoy using the Guide. If you need more help or information, you can contact us or visit our website at:
3 1 The Easy Picture Guide to Banking Choosing and Opening a Bank Account The Contents What you can learn about in this Guide: Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 8 Page 24 Page 38 What is a Bank? What is a Bank Account? Why Do I Need a Bank Account? How Do I Choose a Bank Account? How Do I Open a Bank Account? Different Ways Of Banking Other Guides in this series: Using a Bank Account Your money Your home And a special leaflet called: Explaining some of the words used in Banking You can also find the whole Guide on our website at:
4 2 What Is a Bank? A Bank is a place that can be used to keep your money safe. When we say Bank......we also mean Building Society. You can use a Bank for lots of everyday things like paying bills, taking out money and many other things.
5 3 What Is a Bank Account? A Bank Account is a special place in a Bank where you can put your money to keep it safe until you need it. Each person has a separate Bank Account. No-one else can put their money in your Bank Account it is just for you. You can t see your Bank Account, but your Bank will send you a statement which tells you how much money you have in there.
6 4 Why Do I Need a Bank Account? There are lots of good reasons for having a Bank Account. Here are some of them: To keep your money safe To pay your benefits into To pay your wages into To pay money presents into For paying your bills Why do I need a Bank Account? Checklist On page 7 there s also a helpful checklist for you to complete. You can make a photocopy of it and complete that if you prefer. Keeping your money safe It is a good idea to keep your money in a Bank Account because the Bank will keep it safe for you. It is much safer to put your money there than to keep it at home. You can pay in money to the Bank and they will look after it for you. Then you can take the money out later, when you need it.
7 5 Paying in your benefits When you have a Bank Account you can have your benefits paid into it. Paying in your wages You can have the money you earn from work paid into a Bank Account. Paying in money presents You can pay in money that you get as a present to keep it safe. You can pay cheques into a Bank Account. You can give another person money as a present.
8 6 Paying bills You can pay bills from a Bank Account. You can pay rent from a Bank Account. You can pay for shopping from a Bank Account. ANYONE can need a Bank Account.
9 7 Why do I need a Bank Account? Checklist Deciding if you need a Bank Account can be confusing. To help you decide, answer all 8 questions below. You may want to photocopy this page first. If your answer to a question is YES, put a tick in the green circle. If your answer is NO, put a tick the red square. If you don t understand or are unsure about any of these things, please get someone to help you. YES NO 1 Do you receive benefits? 2 Do you have a job? 3 Do other people give you money in the form of a cheque? 4 Do other people send you money to transfer direct? 5 Do you want somewhere to keep your money safe? 6 Do you need to make payments to people? 7 Do you have to pay rent? 8 Do you have to pay bills? If you answered YES to any of these questions, a Bank Account would help you to manage your money.
10 8 How Do I Choose a Bank Account? There are lots of different Banks and types of Bank Account. It is important to choose the right Bank and the right Bank Account for you. This section will tell you about: Choosing the right Bank Choosing the right Bank Account Different types of Bank Account Different types of Bank Account Checklist On page 22 there s also a helpful checklist for you to complete. You can make a photocopy of it and complete that if you prefer. Choosing the right Bank Things to look for When you are ready to choose a Bank, talk to your advocate, your friends and your family. Ask them which Bank they use. When you use the same Bank as your friends or family, it makes it easier to transfer money.
11 9 Have a look in your local town or village and see what Banks are there. Make sure that the Bank is easy to get into. Go into the Banks and see what information they have. Talk to the customer advisers in the Banks that you might like to open an Account with. Are they friendly?
12 10 Do they talk to you and tell you what you want to know? Do they help you with any words that you may not understand? Choose the Bank with the friendliest and most helpful customer adviser. Choosing the right Bank Account Things to ask Talk to your advocate, friends and family to find out what type of Bank Account would be best for you. You need to think about whether you are comfortable talking to people yourself.
13 11 If not, you may need someone to talk to the Bank on your behalf. To do this you might need to set up a Third Party Authority with someone you really trust. Be careful! If you do set up a Third Party Authority it means someone else can spend money on your behalf. When you have chosen which Bank is best for you, visit the Bank again and talk to the customer adviser. Tell the customer adviser what type of Bank Account you want. Ask the person what the rules are for the Bank Account.
14 12 If you feel confident about doing your banking on the telephone (telephone banking), ask the customer adviser if you can do this. You can also ask if their telephone banking uses a machine or lets you speak to a real person. If you prefer to use machines, internet banking might be good for you. If you don t like either of these, you may just need a Bank near you that you can go into. You may also be offered other things with your Bank Account. Some of these things may cost money. Take all the information home and talk to your advocate or your family so that you know what it all means. If you are happy with all the information then you will be ready to open a Bank Account.
15 13 Different Types of Bank Account There are lots of different types of Bank Account. The main ones are: Basic Bank Account Current Account Savings Account Passbook Account Use the Checklist on page 22 to help you decide which type of Bank Account you need. Basic Bank Account With a Basic Bank Account you can pay in money to your Account, you can take out money from a cash machine, and you can pay bills. You will usually get a Cash Card to help you take money out of your Bank Account. With a Basic Bank Account you are not allowed to spend more money than you have in your Account. This means you CAN T go overdrawn by mistake.
16 14 When you have a Basic Bank Account you need to know how much money you have paid in... AND... how much money you have taken out... AND... how much money you have left. You can check the amounts using your statements. With a Basic Bank Account you won t get any interest paid to you. You can pay your benefits and your wages into a Basic Bank Account.
17 15 A Basic Bank Account is good to have as your first Bank Account. Current Account A Current Account is like a Basic Bank Account but with some extra things. If you have a Current Account you may get a chequebook. You can write out a cheque to take out money at the Bank, to pay for things or to give as a present. You will usually get a Debit Card to help you take money out of your Bank Account. Also, if you have a Current Account you may be allowed to take out more money than you have in your Bank Account. This means that you CAN go overdrawn.
18 16 Be careful! If you go overdrawn in a Current Account you will have to pay the money back and the Bank will make you pay them some extra money. This extra money is called interest charged. Banks charge you the extra money because they are providing an extra service by letting you spend more money than is in your Bank Account. If you go overdrawn when you are not allowed to, the Bank may also make you pay them even more extra money. This extra money is called a Bank charge or fee. Different Banks and different Bank Accounts will charge you different amounts. Check this before you choose a Current Account. You could talk to your family, friend or advocate about this.
19 17 When you have a Current Account you need to know how much money you have paid in... AND... how much money you have taken out... AND... how much money you have left. You can check the amounts using your statements. You can pay your benefits and your wages into a Current Account.
20 18 Savings Account A Savings Account is good if you want to save up for something because the Bank often gives you some extra money to add to what you have put in. This extra money is called interest paid. The Bank will pay you interest when you have money in your Savings Account. It is a kind of thank you for keeping your money there. The Bank will pay different amounts of interest depending on how much money you have. The more money you have, the more interest you will get. Be careful! Different Savings Accounts will pay you different amounts of interest. Check this before you choose a Savings Account. There are other types of interest where you might need to pay money to the Bank. Check which kind of interest it is.
21 19 Talk to your family or a friend, or ask the customer adviser at the Bank to help you choose. There are other types of interest where you might need to pay money to the Bank. Check which kind of interest it is. You can use a Savings Account to save money for your holidays or a new music system. Some Savings Accounts will give you a Cash Card to help you take OUT money from of your Bank Account.
22 20 If you have a Savings Account you are allowed to spend ONLY the money that you have in there. This means that you are NOT allowed to go overdrawn. Being overdrawn means that you have spent more money than you have in your Bank Account. When you have a Savings Account you need to know how much is in there. You can check the amount using your statements or your Savings Book, if you have one. If you decide to have more than one Bank Account, it is a good idea to use a separate one to take out regular, smaller amounts of money. Then you can use your Savings Account to build up any money you want to save. If necessary, you can transfer money from one Bank Account to another.
23 21 You can pay your benefits and your wages into a Savings Account. You can NOT use it to pay bills by Direct Debit or by Standing Order. Passbook Account You can get a Passbook Account at some Building Societies. A Passbook Account is like a Basic Bank Account but you will have a passbook. You use your passbook to pay in money and to take out money at the Bank. The passbook shows you how much money you have put in and how much you have taken out. If you have a Passbook Account you are allowed to spend ONLY the money that you have in there.
24 22 Different types of Bank Account Checklist What sort of Bank Account is best for me? Deciding which sort of Bank Account is best for you can be confusing. To help you decide, answer all 3 groups of questions in this checklist. You may want to photocopy these pages first. If your answer to a question is YES, put a tick in the green circle. If your answer is NO, put a tick the red square. If you don t understand or are unsure about any of these things, please get someone to help you. Start by answering this first group of questions: YES NO 1 Do you get money from benefits, wages or presents? 2 Do you want to pay bills? 3 Do you want to use a cash machine to take out money? 4 Do you want to never spend more than the money you have? 5 Do you want to pay regular amounts? If you answered YES to all five questions above, or if you have not had a Bank Account before, then a Basic Bank Account is probably best for you. See page 13
25 23 Now answer this second group of questions in case there are more things you want to be able to do: YES NO 6 Do you want to write cheques? 7 Do you want to use a Bank Card when out shopping? 8 Do you want to use the telephone to buy things? 9 Do you want to use the internet to buy things? If you answered YES to some or all of the four questions above, then a Current Account is probably best for you. If you answered NO to ALL four questions above, then a Basic Bank Account will still be best for you. See page 15 See page 13 Finally answer this third group of questions: YES NO 10 Do you get money from benefits, wages or presents? 11 Do you want to get interest on your money in the Bank? 12 Do you want to save for special things? If you answered YES to ALL three questions above, then a Savings Account is probably best for you. See page 18 You can have more than one Bank Account. You could have a Basic or a Current Account for things you buy every day and you could have a Savings Account to help you save for things, like a holiday.
26 24 How Do I Open a Bank Account? When you have chosen a Bank Account, you need to ask the Bank to open the Account for you. Going to the Bank of your choice What to take with you What you will be asked Completing a form What you will be sent Going to the Bank of your choice When you want to open a Bank Account you need to go into the Bank and speak to the customer adviser. The customer adviser will help you to open a Bank Account. Try and go at a time when the Bank will be quiet. This could be in the morning or the afternoon. Try not to go at times when the Bank is busy, such as Monday mornings or Friday afternoons. The Bank might also be busy at lunchtimes or on Saturdays.
27 25 It is always a good idea to take someone with you. What to take with you You will need to take some identification with you. Identification is sometimes called I-D for short. It means something that proves who you are. The Bank will need to see identification to open an Account for you. Different Bank Accounts will need different types of identification. When you go to open a Bank Account, take as many pieces of identification as you can find. Things you could take for identification are: A recent letter about your benefits You need a letter that you received within the last 3 months. If you don t have a recent letter, you can ask the benefits agency to send you a new one.
28 26 A recent letter from your Social Worker or Support Worker You need a letter that you received within the last 3 months. If you don t have a recent letter, you can ask your Social Worker or Support Worker to send you a new one. A passport with your photograph on it. A driving licence with your photograph on it. A travel pass with your photograph on it. A voting card. A medical card.
29 27 The Bank will then do some checks before you can open an Account. They will check who you are and where you live. If the Bank will not let you have a Bank Account, ask them why. Then talk to your advocate or family about what to do. What you will be asked The customer adviser will ask you some questions. Some of the questions will be: What is your full name? What is your date of birth? What is your address, including your postcode? How much money do you get each month? How much money must you pay out each month? Do you pay income tax? It will help if you make a list of the answers to these questions before you go to the Bank.
30 28 Important! If you do NOT pay income tax, it could mean that you will get more interest paid to you. If you are not sure whether or not you pay income tax, talk to a friend or advocate, or ask the customer adviser. Completing a form The customer adviser will use the things you tell them to fill in a form. This may be done on a computer and then printed out. The customer adviser will ask you to look at what is on the form to check that it is OK. Always read what has been put on the form with your advocate.
31 29 Important! If you do not know what something means ASK! And if something on the form is wrong, tell the customer adviser. When you have checked the form is OK, the customer adviser will ask you to sign something to say that you are happy with it. Be careful! NEVER sign anything if you are not sure about it. Important! It is important that when you sign your name it always looks the same. This is how the Bank checks that it IS you.
32 30 If you find it difficult to sign your name, tell the customer adviser, who will suggest something else instead. The person at the helpdesk will tell you when you can start using your Bank Account. This might not be straight away. You might need to wait for some things to be sent to you. You can ask the customer adviser how long this might take. Remember to tell the customer adviser how you would normally like to be contacted by the Bank. This might be by post, telephone or . What you will be sent When you open a Bank Account, you will be sent some things to help you use it. You will be sent different things depending on what type of Bank Account you have.
33 31 These different things may come in separate envelopes don t worry if they are not all together. Important! It is a good idea to put all the things for your Bank Account in a safe place. Some of the things you may be sent are: A Letter The Bank will send you a letter. This will tell you about the Bank Account you have opened. It will tell you about the other things you will get. The letter will tell you what your Bank Sort Code is. It is usually made up of 6 numbers. It will tell you what your Bank Account number is. Every Bank Account has a different number. You must keep your number safe.
34 32 The letter will also tell you about the ways that you can use your Account and the ways that you can pay in money and take out money. You may need to remember your Bank Sort Code and Bank Account number to do these things. Important! It is very important that you read this letter carefully. A Terms and Conditions booklet You will get a booklet to tell you about the Bank s Terms and Conditions. These are the rules for using your Bank Account. This might include how long it will take for money to go into your Bank Account and how much money you can take out. You can ask for this booklet to be in large print.
35 33 There might be a bit for you to sign and send back to the Bank to say that you agree to follow the rules. It s OK to take the booklet away and think about it before coming back and signing it. Be careful! NEVER sign anything if you are not sure about it. A Bank Card You will get a Bank Card. Important! The Bank Card is very important as it can be used to get money from your Bank Account. Some cards can also be used to pay for things. You must ALWAYS keep it safe.
36 34 You can use your card in a cash machine. Most Banks have machines outside and inside. Important! It can be safer to use a machine INSIDE the Bank, if there is one. There are also cash machines at other places, like supermarkets and railway stations. A Personal Identification Number (PIN) You will have a special number to use with your Bank Card. This number is called your PIN. It is usually made up of 4 numbers. Important! You must ALWAYS keep your PIN secret.
37 35 You must NEVER tell anyone your PIN not even your friends or the Bank workers. You will need to remember your PIN when you want to use your Bank Card. You can change your PIN at a cash machine to one you can remember more easily, like a number pattern or a number that is special to you. Most Banks have machines outside and inside where you can do this.there are also cash machines at places like supermarkets and railway stations. Important! It can be safer to use a machine INSIDE the Bank, if there is one.
38 36 A Chequebook With some kinds of Bank Account you can ask for a chequebook containing a number of cheques. You can write out a cheque to take out money at the Bank or to pay for things. A Paying-in book With some kinds of Bank Account you will get a paying-in book. You use the paying-in book to pay in money at the Bank. In the book there are a number of paying-in slips for you to fill in each time you want to pay in some money. You use a paying-in slip to pay in money at the Bank. The Bank worker will stamp it to show that you have paid money in to your Bank Account. If you prefer, you can use your paying-in slip at a paying-in machine, where you will get a receipt.
39 37 A Passbook If you have a Passbook Account you will have a passbook. You use your passbook to pay in money and to take out money at the Bank. Leaflets and other information You might also be sent some leaflets and other information. This might be about other things that you can get from the Bank. If you think that you might want any of these other things, it s a good idea to first talk to your advocate or a friend.
40 38 Different Ways Of Banking This section will tell you about: Going to a Bank Telephone banking Internet banking (banking online) Going to a Bank With most Bank Accounts you can go into the Bank to do your banking. Telephone banking Some Banks will let you use the telephone to do your banking. Be careful! It must always be YOU that makes the phone call. If you are not happy doing this, telephone banking may not be right for you.
41 39 If anyone else tries to call, your Bank Account may be stopped. That would mean that you CAN T take out any of your money. Some of the Banks let you use the telephone to do your banking AND you can also go into the Bank in the high street. Other Banks are ONLY on the telephone. If you want to use telephone banking you will need to ring a special telephone number. When you do this you will need to know your Bank Account number and Bank Sort Code.
42 40 You will also need to remember a special secret number called a Personal Identification Number or Telephone PIN which the Bank will give you. You may also be given a secret password. You can change your password to one you can remember more easily, like a shape or something that is special to you. And as well as these you will need to remember some other personal security details. If you are not good at remembering words or numbers then telephone banking may not be good for you. Important! You must ALWAYS keep your Telephone PIN secret.
43 41 You must NEVER tell anyone your PIN not even your friends or the Bank workers. You must also keep your Bank Account number, password and security details secret and safe. You CAN tell the Bank worker your Bank Account number, Sort Code and security details, but you will only ever be asked for PART of your password, not all of it. You should NEVER be asked for the whole password. If a Bank worker does ask you for your whole password, or if you are worried, DO NOT tell them. Afterwards tell your Bank what happened. With telephone banking you can ring up to find out how much money you have in your Bank Account at any time of the day or night.
44 42 Telephone banking means that you can manage your Bank Account from home. Internet banking (banking online) Some Banks will let you use the internet to do your banking. Some of the Banks will let you use the internet to do your banking AND you can also go into the Bank in the high street. Other Banks are ONLY on the internet.
45 43 If you want to use internet banking you will need to know your Bank Account number and Sort Code. You will also need to remember some special secret details which the Bank will give you, such as a Personal Identification Number or Internet PIN and a password. You can change your password to one you can remember more easily, like a shape or something that is special to you. And as well as these you may need to remember some other personal security details. If you are not good at remembering words or numbers then internet banking may not be good for you. Important! You must ALWAYS keep your Internet PIN and password secret.
46 44 You must NEVER tell anyone your PIN or password not even your friends or the Bank workers. You must also keep your Bank Account number, password and security details secret and safe from all other people, except the Bank workers. With internet banking you can see how much money you have in your Bank Account at any time of the day or night. Internet Banking means that you can manage your Bank Account from home.
47 You are now ready to use your Bank Account. To help you do that, read the next Making Money Easier Guide, called: Using a Bank Account For more information, or to see the whole Guide, visit our website at:
48 Acknowledgements Resource created by: United Response Upper Richmond Road, London SW15 2TL Association for Real Change ARC House, Marsden Street, Chesterfield, Derbyshire S40 1JY Content creation and illustrations supported by: The Friends Provident Foundation Booklet supported by: The Now Let s Talk Money Campaign Illustrations by: Chris Perfect Design and project development: Andrew Popkiewicz Printed by: Gemini Press Limited, Brighton Resource tested with people with learning disabilities Content approved by HSBC You can find the whole Guide on our website at: Ref MME B1 11/08
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Cash Account Cash Account Looking after your money, everyday Contents Cash Account 3 What s not included? 5 Using your Cash Account 6 Getting more from your Visa debit card 7 How to pay money into your
Being a Carer and Having a Carer s Assessment How to get help if you are doing a lot to look after another person Introduction What is this pack about? This pack is to help people with learning disabilities
APPLY NOW A GUIDE TO FINANCIAL SUPPORT FOR NEW FULL-TIME STUDENTS IN HIGHER EDUCATION 2013/2014 WHO ARE STUDENT FINANCE ENGLAND? 1 FIND OUT WHAT YOU CAN GET 3 FIND OUT IF YOU QUALIFY 9 FIND OUT WHAT YOU
August 2008 Our guides here to help you This guide is part of our Everyday money series. About the Financial Services Authority. Buying a home. Saving Pensions and andpensions andif things investing. retirement.
Managing your money Contents Why budget? Why budget? 3 Do I need a budget? 3 Some budgeting ideas 4 Talking with a budgeting advisor 5 Extra help with costs 6 Budget worksheet to help you get started 7
April 2009 Our guides here to help you This guide is part of our Everyday money series. About the Financial Services Authority. Buying a home. Saving and investing. Pensions and retirement. If things go
A GUIDE TO FINANCIAL SUPPORT FOR NEW FULL-TIME STUDENTS IN HIGHER EDUCATION IN 2014/15 www.gov.uk/studentfinance contents. WhAt is student finance england? Student Finance England is a service provided
Banks and Accounts What is the right bank account for me? The types of bank account Choosing a bank account comes down to what you need from that account. Knowing what accounts are available is the key
Give me the facts Effective 10 November 2014 Contents Page Welcome 3 Discover the difference 3 Ways to bank 3 Making payments 5 Payments by cheque 8 Overdrafts 9 Switching Process 11 Additional information
About you Personal Information and your identity a little extra help Keeping you safe and stopping fraud More and more people are worried about identity theft and fraud. We re working 24/7 to keep your
Banking in Australia Banking in Australia Moving countries and banks is always a big step. There s plenty to think about, and lots to do. Luckily for you, the Australian banking system is one of the safest
Topic 2(f) Paying into a bank account The methods that people can use to put money into a bank account depend on how that particular bank account works. Different types of bank account tend to use different
GETTING IN TOUCH WITH US HEAT PAY AS YOU GO 0800 980 8348 Phone for all general enquiries about your pay as you go meter. Open 8am to 8pm Monday to Friday and 8am to 2pm on Saturday. All calls are free.
How to get fewer phone calls you do not want This is an EasyRead leaflet of: Nuisance calls and messages - Consumer guide. About us We are called the Office of Communications. Or Ofcom for short. We make
Direct Payments information from Devon County Council Adult and Community Services DIRECT PAYMENTS Information and Guidance 1 www.devon.gov.uk/directpayments Contents Page Number 1. What does this booklet
The Mental Capacity Act The Mental Capacity Act Helping and supporting people who are unable to make some decisions for themselves Easyread This booklet gives information on a law called the Mental Capacity
Mystery shopping review of the provision of basic bank accounts Summary Results: December 2010 A report for the Financial Inclusion Taskforce Provided by: Andy Glazier, Martin Marine and Alexandra Walmsley
April 2014 Contact Details We can be contacted at: The Pensions Advisory Service 11 Belgrave Road London SW1V 1RB Helpline 0845 601 2923 General Office 020 7630 2250 Fax 020 7592 7000 For enquiries, please
Visa Debit Card User Guide and Terms & Conditions Allied Irish Bank (GB) Visa Debit Card Guide Use your Current Account worldwide User guide and Terms & Conditions Applies from 27 September 2013 You can
Graduate Account With you on your first big break. Help to get you started. Our Graduate Account is designed to give you simple, convenient ways to look after your money and help you make the most of new
Student Account A guide to benefits All you need to be Uniproof Everything you need to know about your new account Your Student Account comes with a host of features and benefits, some you get automatically
In Business Quick Guide to Self-Employment This publication is part of the In Business Easy Business Planning series, which includes: Quick Guide to Self-Employment Developing a Business Idea Writing a
Classic Account With you when you want a good all rounder. You ll find everything you need to know about your new Classic Account in the following pages. Welcome 1 Your Bank of Scotland debit card 2 Choose
Savings Savings account conditions and information. (For personal savings accounts that are no longer available to new customers.) page heading 1 Savings account Conditions. This booklet contains the conditions
Bank of Scotland Bank Accounts January 2007 Special conditions Bank account conditions Always giving you extra 2 Welcome to the Bank of Scotland Thank you for choosing to bank with the Bank of Scotland.
Housing Benefit and Council Tax Reduction Change of Address form. Name Address Don t delay claim today! Please return this form as quickly as possible, even if you do not have everything we ask for. You
CASH ACCOUNT Everyday banking 24/7 Cash Account Contents Your Lloyds Bank Cash Account 1 Using your Lloyds Bank Cash Account 2 What s included? 4 Getting more from your card 5 Banking your way 7 Paying
Ashworths solicitors Key details and identification In common with all institutions and bodies that handle client money we are required to verify the identity of our clients. We regard the process of identity
Carer s Allowance Claim form l Use this form to claim Carer s Allowance. l Please read the tes that came with the claim pack before you fill in the form. l The form must be filled in by you, the carer,