Comparing things is what consumers do. We look at similarly priced offerings and go “this one is better value than this”
Can you give some examples? Amex has legendary customer support, good rewards programs and offers credit + charge cards (meaning you get statuatory protection on purchases between £100-30000)
I can’t think of anything off the top of my head that they don’t do well? Maybe if you could offer both Visa/MC/Maestro you’d get a little closer to offering something more unique.
Of course if you could get Discover/Amex on board for your wallet then you’d be on to win big customer spending.
It’s a shame because like, Curve is meant to be your entire wallet in one card, then had the thing that people typically put most spending on cut from them entirely.
Could you elaborate on these aces that are up Curve’s sleeves? I’m more than willing to wait but holding a carrot out in front of a donkey will only work if the donkey believes there’s a carrot. I can’t have another case of N26’s general UK manager telling me things are coming for months, without any progress at all being made.
I think Curve should truly nail “put all your spending through one card” and then go heavy on marketing. Strengthen up their Customer Protection so it’s a lot easier for a customer to claim + has a higher rate of acceptance (assuming it’s a genuine case)
This should let Curve start making real money, when loads of customers jump on board to cut their wallet size down from 500 cards to 1-2.
Curious though, since Curve has to spend the interchange to actually make the interchange, where does Curve make a profit (besides on corporate customers)? Like, if @Curve_Ivo is saying lets not just make another premium subscription that won’t provide enough value to customers but will still be expensive for Curve.