How to get your bank to match your bank’s cash back

There’s a new trend for people to cash in on cash back, with some banks and credit unions offering their customers a discount.

Cash back match offers people cash back for every dollar spent.

But some consumers have complained they’ve been treated unfairly.

“It’s really frustrating.

I just feel as if I’m being used as a cash grabber by these banks and they’re not giving me the money they should,” said Sarah, who didn’t want to be named for fear of retaliation from the bank.

She was disappointed with the way she was treated by the bank she used to shop at, but now uses a different bank.

“It was a bit of a shock to me that I was asked to pay with a credit card that I hadn’t even used,” she said.

“The manager of the bank said they could do something about it.”

I asked for a cash back match and I was told I was just being greedy and asking for a refund because of the amount of money I spent on the card.

If I didn’t pay back it would just be taken back to the bank where they would do it again.

“The National Cashback Network is calling on bank and credit union staff to give cash back customers a heads up before they’re asked to put their money back.

It’s also urging people to shop around to make sure they’re getting the best deal.

A spokesman for the credit union told ABC Radio Melbourne that the offer was being discontinued.”

We are aware of the issue, and are looking into the issue and will make a statement to the customer on how to resolve the issue,” he said.

This isn’t the first time people have complained about cash back deals, with consumer groups warning customers about scams.

The National Consumer Law Centre has flagged three recent cash back scams.

In September, consumers in Victoria and New South Wales were left with cash back offers after being promised the cash back was “the only deal on the market”.

In November, a Melbourne woman was left upset after she was asked for cash back to cover the cost of her $300 car rental.

In the same month, another Melbourne woman claimed a credit union was offering cash back on her credit card.

The NCLC’s national director, Michelle Hutton, said there were also cases where people were asked to buy cash back cards, but weren’t offered the full amount.”

People are being asked to fill out forms to claim cash back and then when they complete the forms, they’re told it’s not their card but they get a discount,” she told the ABC.”

In some cases, they may get no cash back at all.

There are also scams in which people are told to sign a form saying they’ll get cash back but it’s actually nothing like what they’re promised.

“She said she’d never heard of a situation like this.

Topics:consumer-finance,consumer-protection,business-economics-and-fiscal-policy,credit-default-system,financial-services,consumer,finance-industry,business,banking-and/or-franchise,money-and,consumerism,community-and ofc,consumer—financial-marketing,bankers-and‑credit-systems,consumerist-news,consumer–news,internet-culture,melbourne-3000,vic,vicnews,federal—state-issues,melburn-6410,vic—state,melbournia-3103First posted November 03, 2020 11:04:56Contact Josh TaitMore stories from Victoria