More Indians Going Online For Banking: Survey
According to the findings, 26 per cent of Indian customers prefer to access services via bank's website. The same number prefer mobile app rather than talking to a human agent -- compared to 19 per cent in Australia, 21 per cent in Britain and 24 per cent in the UAE.
More Indians Going Online For Banking: Survey (photo for representation, image: Reuters Pictures)
More Indians are now using a mobile banking app or going online rather than just talking to a banking adviser on the phone to address complex issues, a new survey said on Wednesday. The survey, 'Customer Experience in Banking', by global tech company Avaya, which covered India, Britain, Australia and the UAE with 5,000 respondents, showed that customers in India were more likely to use a mobile banking app than customers in the other three countries.
According to the findings, 26 per cent of Indian customers prefer to access services via bank's website. The same number prefer mobile app rather than talking to a human agent -- compared to 19 per cent in Australia, 21 per cent in Britain and 24 per cent in the UAE. The report added that 58 per cent of Indian customers wanted to be alerted about a problematic or fraudulent transaction and 49 per cent wants to be alerted when their credit card is up for renewal. This is the highest in all four countries.
"Today, customers use varied touch-points to access services, be it mobile app, website, contact centre or a physical visit to a branch," said Vishal Agrawal, Managing Director, India and SAARC, Avaya, on the results of the survey. The most important factor for Indian customers is to have issues resolved on the first point of contact, with 37 per cent saying they would change banks after a bad experience, second only to the UAE.
Twenty-five per cent of Indian consumers is likely to voice their complaints on social media platforms compared to 15 per cent in the UK, while 44 per cent would let friends and family know about their issues. "Customers today are looking for elevated and seamless services, and if they don't get them they will look elsewhere," Agrawal noted.
While 32 per cent of Indian customers said they have been kept waiting on the phone for lengthy periods, which is more than any other country surveyed, 22 per cent said they haven't experienced any customer service issues, the lowest in all four countries.
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