How It Works
in 60 seconds.
A lot of things in life deserve a double check.
DoubleCheck notifies you when you have insufficient funds and lets you determine what gets paid. With multiple payment options, you can make sure everything’s covered. You’ll avoid canceled services and secondary fees while keeping your reputation and credit squeaky clean.
Best of all, it takes just a few simple steps.
Know before your bounce
DoubleCheck sends alerts before a payment bounces and lets you decide how to proceed—so your bank or credit union doesn’t have to guess.
Pick who gets paid
Rent is more important than Netflix. If your account gets low, you get to choose which transactions are paid and which are returned.
Check your change jar
Even better, you can add funds to your account to cover your shortage so nothing bounces. Use your credit card, cash or a third-party payment service like Zelle or Paypal. Your mom can even spot you.
Hmmm… that $1,500 doesn’t seem right. Spot shady transactions and notify your bank or credit union before they hit your balance and make you miss a legit payment.
Don’t end up
with a $100 latte.
That $5 latte could cost you more than a bottle of champagne if it ends up making you bounce your gas company payment. Your bank’s fee + your gas company’s late payment fee + their bank’s fee = your (expensive) problem.
No one has to know your business. By paying an item before it’s returned you can avoid embarrassing situations, uncomfortable conversations and a bad credit rating.
We help you
We give you the information you need and the control you deserve to prevent bounced payments from wreaking havoc on your finances and your life.
In the News
AMI Information Systems is partnering with DoubleCheck Solutions to give their credit union members the ability to offer members protection from non-sufficient funds
The great overdraft debate has focused on fees. And as the pandemic began to wreak havoc on consumers, some financial institutions moved quickly
Banking is a business, and its primary goal is making money. As a result, the ongoing overdraft debate has focused mainly on fees.