Finally, you don’t have to negotiate fees with your clients. QuickFee Instalments allows your clients to pay their invoices in 4 interest-free monthly instalments.
With Instalments you can:
QuickFee Instalments lets your clients pay their invoices in 4 interest-free instalments, using sophisticated patented technology to split their payments over 4 monthly instalments while we pay you in full upfront. There’s no credit risk to you.
It only takes 2 minutes to sign up for QuickFee Instalments (we timed it!). Once you get your unique link, you’re all set to start accepting interest-free payment plans – anywhere, anytime.
Your client will access the QuickFee Instalments portal via the payment button you have been provided by your account manager. From there they will follow extremely simple prompts that should take no more than 2 minutes (we’ve timed it).
QuickFee Instalments leverages the unused limit of your client’s existing credit card eliminating the need for any credit checks. In conjunction, the payment plan will not appear on the client’s credit file.
This product can be offered to clients of any business where an invoice is produced.
Yes. They were issued with credentials for a self-service client portal when their payment plan was approved so can use that to pay out early.
If a cardholder goes into liquidation, any debt incurred, or charge made to a card, prior to liquidators or receivers being appointed, is legally binding and would form part of the financial position of the cardholder that the liquidator assesses.
Any pre-authorisation will be charged in full if the card is cancelled, stopped or frozen by the liquidator, as it would be if the cardholder themselves cancelled the card. The balance of the credit card statement, which would include the charged-in-full pre-authorised amount, would still be owed to the bank; the payment of the credit card statement would be a matter for the liquidator to manage with the bank.
Foreign issued Visa and Mastercards should work no differently than an Australian issued card. The only limiting factor would be an overseas bank blocking a transaction in the same way Australian banks are more likely to block foreign card use as a fraud prevention measure.