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Hassle Free Ways of Sending Money Online in 2020

Updated on February 24, 2020 12:00 am
Send Money online

"Money often costs too much."- Ralph Waldo Emerson

This quote transcends beyond money and swings into the realm of human relationships with wealth and the cost of acquiring it. Nonetheless, it is true that money does cost too much. It is especially true when you are sending money. Here, we discuss the hassle free ways of sending money without costing you too much.

So, Why Does It Cost So Much To Transfer Money?

There are several factors impacting the cost of sending money.

  • Exchange rates: The value of one country's currency compared to another currency. Fluctuating exchange rates can either add to the cost of sending money or work in your favor if you are sending money from the country with a higher exchange rate. For example, if you are an Indian in the UK and the value of INR against GBP falls, you will get more for every pound that you send. Subscribe to our exchange rate alerts to be notified when exchange rates reach your desired rate.
  • Regulations: Governments around the world are strengthening the regulations around money to prevent money laundering and financing of ill activities such as terrorism. More regulations demand more resources for the money transfer service providers to stay compliant, increasing the cost of operations for the money transfer service providers. The money transfer service providers ultimately pass on the cost to the users resulting in an even higher cost of sending money. The other downside of strict regulation is limiting competition, so the big players are able to hike up a good margin. A case in point is how expensive it is to send money from Australia?
  • Infrastructure: Today, financial inclusion is slowly becoming a reality with the advent of technology and the internet. However, it does not change the fact that lack of infrastructure is one of the main reasons why sending money is expensive. Till today, there is a huge unbanked population. To facilitate the population without bank accounts and the internet, money transfer service providers would need to set up networks and physical branch offices. The cost of which is eventually passed on to the users.

It does not have to be expensive. Here are the cheapest ways of sending money:

  • Send money online: Sending money online is one of the safest, cheapest and fastest ways of sending money. There are several players in the online remittance space competing for the same pie. Obviously, that means users are able to avail of special promotions and attractive pricing. How do you send money online?
    • Compare the top money transfer service providers on CompareRemit
    • Pick the option that suits your needs
    • Enter your details and the amount you would like to send
    • Enter the beneficiary details and pic your method of payment
    • Click send and your money is on its way!

How to Send Money Instantly

In the money transfer business, speed and cost are pegged against each other. In other words, faster the speed, higher the cost and vice-versa. The good news is that many money transfer service providers allow instant delivery. Here are our favorites:

  • Cash Pickups: Cash pickups are still one of the fastest ways of receiving money. Pioneered by the incumbents, WesternUnion and MoneyGram, it is widely adopted throughout the industry. In fact, the new entrants like Xoom, Remitly, and WorldRemit have also made alliances with retail giants like Walmart in the United States and pawnshops like Cebuana Lhuillier in the Philippines to facilitate cash pickups for its users.
  • Sending money online: Many online remittance service providers prioritize speed as their competitive advantage over their competitors in the crowded space. Companies like Ria can deliver your money within 15 minutes. The newcomers like Azimo and InstaReM also offer instant delivery services.

Remittance is on its track to become the single biggest source of finance helping the Member States of the United Nations to achieve Sustainable Development Goals on all three levels; family, community, and national. Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) are goals that the world must strive to achieve by 2030 with a mission to eradicate global poverty, reduce economic inequality and place the world on a more sustainable pathway. 

SDG 10 proposes a reduction in the cost of sending money to less than 3% by 2030 and to eliminate remittance corridors with costs higher than 5%. By reducing the costs of sending money to 3% globally, families and households receiving remittances would save an average of USD $20 billion annually according to the United Nations. As the industry becomes more competitive, we are likely to see better offer which are faster, better, and cheaper. 

At CompareRemit, we are always striving ways to make it convenient, economical and efficient to send money whenever and wherever you want to. Comparing the best available rates definitely makes transferring funds hassle-free. 

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The global economy continues to be resilient despite geopolitical turmoil and a prolonged health crisis. A strong global GDP and associated trade growth will keep accelerating the demand for cross-border payments, which is estimated to reach US$ 156 trillion by 2022. Cross-border payments are currency transactions between people or businesses that are in different countries. The existing cross-border payments channels are the lifeblood of the globalized economy, facilitating the expansion of global e-commerce, the rise of complex international supply chains, and remittances sent by migrant workers in billions of dollars each year. 1. Growth Of Digital Remittances And Financial Inclusion Remittances are a vital source of foreign income in many developing countries, frequently surpassing foreign direct investment and overseas development assistance. 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US cryptocurrency exchange Coinbase had a successful IPO on the Nasdaq last year, boosting the credibility of crypto trading and traders.One of the notable trends in the crypto industry last year has been the adoption of cryptocurrencies as a means of payment and institutional investors offering crypto services to their clients. However, several regulatory and scalability challenges still need to be addressed before it is adopted at scale. Cryptocurrency has the potential to disrupt and simplify the existing payment system. Some experts think the development of CBCD will be a "major catalyst" to the eventual adoption of crypto payments into the domestic and cross-border money transfer market.6. Incumbents And Big Banks Are Fighting BackThough pressured by the emergence of several FinTech startups and blockchain-based remittance services with the potential to disrupt the cross-border payments space, incumbent players like Western Union and MoneyGram seem to be up for the challenge. The company has been heavily investing in bringing its digital operations on a par with the new entrants.The payment giant's investment in its digital expansion has been a decade-long journey. According to the company's report, in 2020, its overall digital money transfer revenues went up to more than $850 million, from over $600 million in 2019, a 38% increase.Transactions via its digital channels were 29% and made up 20% of revenue from its C2C business, up from 16% and 14%, respectively, in 2019. The company's online transactions site saw a nearly 30% gain in annual active customers to 8.6 million in 2020.Western Union has been in the cross-border payments space for more than 150 years. It is a globally trusted brand. Still today, it claims to hold the largest cross-border, digital, peer-to-peer payments network in terms of scale, revenue, and channels. The idea of everyday innovations that improve the existing products and services has helped the company stay on top of the game.What mainly started as disruption in the payments space has expanded to banking services. The narrative is that FinTech startups use new financial technology to disrupt incumbent banks. In doing so, they are highlighting traditional banking institutions' weaknesses in digital user experiences and operational efficiency.  FinTech startups mainly focus on unbundling banking services, offering one type of product/service, and zero in on doing it very well. 62% of the startups pursue the retail banking segment, and only 11% concentrate on extensive corporate banking services as per one McKinsey analysis. The most popular area for technology disruption is the payments sector. However, it is hard to imagine banks facing their own Kodak moment anytime soon. Banks remain reliable, widely used, and profitable. Banks still dominate the space for large business transactions. Additionally, the back-end of a FinTech startup still uses the legacy banking infrastructure, which is the payment rails of the industry such as clearing (NSCC), payment (ACH), and messaging (SWIFT) systems. To disrupt the banking industry, FinTech startups will have to develop a new technologically-led back-end of finance. For the time being, the innovation is primarily focused on the front-end side, mainly customer-facing facets of the financial services industry, such as providing better branding, better customer services, and cheaper prices. Suppose the tech-led front-end innovation continues with a rented process-led back-end designed years ago. In that case, the result will be sustained margin compression and high operational risks for the startups.In conclusion, the accelerated growth of the cross-border payment industry is being driven by multiple factors. The big trends in the cross-border payment industry are propelled by the emergence of new payments technologies, an increase in cashless transactions in developing economies, increased access to digital payment tools to the underbanked population, and growth of small and medium-sized businesses. Challenger banks, also known as neobanks are growing at a rapid rate, but big banks are fighting back. Over the last few years, many incumbent financial institutions have invested in different FinTech startups, set up their FinTech R&D projects to create proprietary solutions, digitized existing infrastructure, partnered with FinTech, and developed an increasing interest in mergers and acquisitions.Although there are no widespread developments to disrupt the legacy back-end processes, the potential application of new technologies such as blockchain technology and CBDC are massive. At this rate of innovation and competition, the remittance industry might be able to meet the SDG (Sustainable Development Goals) target to bring down the cost of sending money internationally to less than 3% of the transaction cost.

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