Your head tellers and vault tellers play an essential role in your teller line, and they typically have most of the responsibilities necessary to make cash-handling in your financial institution functional. When your head tellers are operating manually, they can be bogged down with the manual tasks of counting, balancing, and handling transactions. Slow transaction speeds can lead to security concerns for your FI, longer teller lines and wait times, and an overall poor client experience.
At QDS, we form partnerships with our customers. As a business partner, we want to help you make decisions that will best serve your clients. Our suggestions for these best practices vary based on the market your FI occupies and what clients are looking for in rural versus urban environments.
This ATM checklist will dive into how to prepare when purchasing ATMs, best practices for preparing and installations. Subscribe to the QDS blog and get your free copy.
Both the Teller Cash Recycler (TCR) and Cash Discriminators are powerful tools that, when implemented, can magnify the productivity of a financial institution. TCRs and Cash Discriminators can strengthen and streamline operations within your teller line, though they are uniquely different machines. The similarities and differences between them make the two a perfect pair, utilizing one or the other’s strengths and weaknesses to function as one unit and create an automation powerhouse.
One of the technologies that continues to gain traction in the US market is Teller Cash Recyclers (TCRs). Prized for their security and efficiency, there are numerous benefits and strategies for their utilization.
As states re-open in some form or fashion in the coming weeks, many Financial Institutions are faced with the new reality of what to do with the branch. Just about all Financial Institutions have shifted to drive through only service for transactions and appointments for other activities.
It’s hard to believe that 2020 is almost here! Many Financial Institutions are still in the throes of Windows 10 upgrades and trying to beat the January 14th timeline for end of Windows 7 support. Most of our clients would prefer not to hear Windows 10 ever again, so we wanted to put together some content around planning for success in 2020, post Windows 10 hangover.