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Digital-Only Banks: Threat or Motivator?

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Digital-Only Banks: Threat or Motivator?

Summary

The emergence of digital-only banks has piqued the interest of valuable and cheap-to-serve customer segments. Their efficient operating model has staved off the necessity of achieving scale for the meantime, enabling them to build propositions around specific customer segments whilst offering competitive rates, services, or value-added money management features. Hitherto, customer inertia and low brand awareness have shielded incumbents from fierce competition. This will not last forever. It is a window of opportunity that incumbents must seize to reduce the functionality gap with digital-only banks and improve their future retention prospects.

Key Highlights

- Indian consumers are the most willing to use a digital-only bank as their primary banking relationship. The potential pool of customers for digital-only banks in India is 800m+.

- The most valuable customers in terms of products and assets held are also the most interested in switching to a digital-only bank.

- The industry is shedding its reputation for undifferentiated propositions. Innovation is now the second most common reason consumers give for switching provider.

- 1 in 3 of the customers segments identified as most at risk believe digital-only banks offer better rates, better service, better digital banking functionality, and better security.

Scope

This report assess the threat posed by digital-only banks and highlights changes incumbents could make to their digital banking platforms to mitigate the risk by-

- Analyzing the unique environments shaping demand across a range of different markets.

- Identifying customer segments most at risk within affluence and generational bandings.

- Highlighting the PFM tools and mobile banking features that are most in-demand.

Reasons to buy

- Build a more targeted retention strategy

- Make more informed decisions about investments in PFM tools

- Determine which mobile banking features to implement first.

READ MORE

Table Of Content

Scope

Table of Contents

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

1.1. Market summary

1.2. Key findings

1.3. Critical success factors

2. THE CURRENT LANDSCAPE FACING INCUMBENTS

2.1. Demand for digital-only

2.1.1. Incumbents in India and the Nordic markets are most at risk from digital-only challengers

2.1.2. Digitally savvy millennials, generation X, emerging, and mass affluent customers are most at risk

2.1.3. The customer segments most at risk are the most valuable

2.2. The perception of digital-only banks and the reality of the threat

2.2.1. At-risk customer segments believe digital-only banks offer better rates and digital banking functionality

2.2.2. At-risk customer segments cite innovation and poor digital banking functionality as reasons for switching provider

3. WHAT SHOULD BANKS DO?

3.1. Reduce the functionality gap

3.1.1 Mobile banking features that remove pain points in customer journeys are most in-demand

3.1.2 Examples of new mobile banking features

3.1.3 Offer PFM tools that provide financial clarity and help customers achieve their goals

4. CONCLUSION

5. APPENDIX

5.1. Definitions

5.2. Methodology

5.3. Bibliography

5.4. Further reading


List Of Figure

List of Figures

Figure 1: Percentage of consumers globally willing to use a digital-only bank as their primary banking relationship

Figure 2: Percentage of consumers willing to use a digital-only bank across different geographies

Figure 3: Percentage of consumers willing to use a digital-only bank across generational and affluence customer segments

Figure 4: Percentage of consumers who prefer to use digital channels for main banking activities

Figure 5: Profiles of customer most at risk from digital-only providers: generation

Figure 6: Profiles of customer most at risk from digital-only providers: affluence

Figure 7: Attitudes towards digital-only banks by vulnerable customer segments

Figure 8: Reasons given for switching by customer segments most at risk from digital-only providers

Figure 9: Level of demand for individual mobile banking features

Figure 10: Level of demand for individual personal financial management tools


List Of Table

List of Tables

Table 1: Summary of digital-only banks across markets

Licence Rights

Single User License:
Report can be used by individual purchaser only

Site License:
Report can be shared by unlimited users within one corporate location, e.g. a regional office

Corporate User License: 
Report can be shared globally by unlimited users within the purchasing corporation e.g. all employees of a single company

Section Purchase

To know more information on Purchase by Section, please send a mail to support@kenresearch.com

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Products and Companies

Products

New entrants, Challengers, Deposit, Personal Loans, Credit Cards, Mortgages, Market Shares, Return on Assets, Net Interest Margin, Cost to Income ratio, Interest income % of Net Income


Companies

Barclays

Commonwealth Bank of Australia

Nationwide

CIBC

Simplii Financial

Ally Bank

Finn

Marcus

Atom

Monzo

Lloyds Bank

Paytm Bank

Digibank

Xinja

Volt

Pelikin

86 400

Frank

Tangerine

Bank Norwegian

Instabank

Starling

Company Profile

Company Profile Title

Digital-Only Banks: Threat or Motivator?

Summary

The emergence of digital-only banks has piqued the interest of valuable and cheap-to-serve customer segments. Their efficient operating model has staved off the necessity of achieving scale for the meantime, enabling them to build propositions around specific customer segments whilst offering competitive rates, services, or value-added money management features. Hitherto, customer inertia and low brand awareness have shielded incumbents from fierce competition. This will not last forever. It is a window of opportunity that incumbents must seize to reduce the functionality gap with digital-only banks and improve their future retention prospects.

Key Highlights

- Indian consumers are the most willing to use a digital-only bank as their primary banking relationship. The potential pool of customers for digital-only banks in India is 800m+.

- The most valuable customers in terms of products and assets held are also the most interested in switching to a digital-only bank.

- The industry is shedding its reputation for undifferentiated propositions. Innovation is now the second most common reason consumers give for switching provider.

- 1 in 3 of the customers segments identified as most at risk believe digital-only banks offer better rates, better service, better digital banking functionality, and better security.

Scope

This report assess the threat posed by digital-only banks and highlights changes incumbents could make to their digital banking platforms to mitigate the risk by-

- Analyzing the unique environments shaping demand across a range of different markets.

- Identifying customer segments most at risk within affluence and generational bandings.

- Highlighting the PFM tools and mobile banking features that are most in-demand.

Reasons to buy

- Build a more targeted retention strategy

- Make more informed decisions about investments in PFM tools

- Determine which mobile banking features to implement first.

READ MORE

Scope

Table of Contents

1. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

1.1. Market summary

1.2. Key findings

1.3. Critical success factors

2. THE CURRENT LANDSCAPE FACING INCUMBENTS

2.1. Demand for digital-only

2.1.1. Incumbents in India and the Nordic markets are most at risk from digital-only challengers

2.1.2. Digitally savvy millennials, generation X, emerging, and mass affluent customers are most at risk

2.1.3. The customer segments most at risk are the most valuable

2.2. The perception of digital-only banks and the reality of the threat

2.2.1. At-risk customer segments believe digital-only banks offer better rates and digital banking functionality

2.2.2. At-risk customer segments cite innovation and poor digital banking functionality as reasons for switching provider

3. WHAT SHOULD BANKS DO?

3.1. Reduce the functionality gap

3.1.1 Mobile banking features that remove pain points in customer journeys are most in-demand

3.1.2 Examples of new mobile banking features

3.1.3 Offer PFM tools that provide financial clarity and help customers achieve their goals

4. CONCLUSION

5. APPENDIX

5.1. Definitions

5.2. Methodology

5.3. Bibliography

5.4. Further reading


List Of Figure

List of Figures

Figure 1: Percentage of consumers globally willing to use a digital-only bank as their primary banking relationship

Figure 2: Percentage of consumers willing to use a digital-only bank across different geographies

Figure 3: Percentage of consumers willing to use a digital-only bank across generational and affluence customer segments

Figure 4: Percentage of consumers who prefer to use digital channels for main banking activities

Figure 5: Profiles of customer most at risk from digital-only providers: generation

Figure 6: Profiles of customer most at risk from digital-only providers: affluence

Figure 7: Attitudes towards digital-only banks by vulnerable customer segments

Figure 8: Reasons given for switching by customer segments most at risk from digital-only providers

Figure 9: Level of demand for individual mobile banking features

Figure 10: Level of demand for individual personal financial management tools


List Of Table

List of Tables

Table 1: Summary of digital-only banks across markets

Single User License:
Report can be used by individual purchaser only

Site License:
Report can be shared by unlimited users within one corporate location, e.g. a regional office

Corporate User License: 
Report can be shared globally by unlimited users within the purchasing corporation e.g. all employees of a single company

To know more information on Purchase by Section, please send a mail to support@kenresearch.com

INQUIRE FOR COVID-19 IMPACT ANALYSIS

Products

New entrants, Challengers, Deposit, Personal Loans, Credit Cards, Mortgages, Market Shares, Return on Assets, Net Interest Margin, Cost to Income ratio, Interest income % of Net Income


Companies

Barclays

Commonwealth Bank of Australia

Nationwide

CIBC

Simplii Financial

Ally Bank

Finn

Marcus

Atom

Monzo

Lloyds Bank

Paytm Bank

Digibank

Xinja

Volt

Pelikin

86 400

Frank

Tangerine

Bank Norwegian

Instabank

Starling