Direct Debit Authority

The Direct Debit Authority Flow Template is used by finance and accounting departments to speed up sales and accounting processes as well as ensure paperwork accuracy.

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Take Advantage of a Pre-Built Workflow to Automate Your Business Processes

By automating the Direct Debit Authority Flow Template, companies complete routine operations ten times faster and far more accurately. Accounting specialists don’t have to waste their time on repetitive manual routines. Instead, these are done by Bots which can be configured without a single line of code. Check out the benefits you get by automating your workflow with airSlate:

  1. Collect the data you need quickly and accurately.
  2. Control access to sensitive documents and track all changes.
  3. Optimize staff working hours with logic-driven document routing.
  4. Get collected data exported to your CRM without errors and data loss.
  5. Easily collaborate with your team and edit documents in a single workspace.

The Direct Debit Authority Flow Template simplifies accounting tasks and helps your team achieve strategic goals faster. Now you have an automated end-to-end workflow at your fingertips, and it doesn’t require any special knowledge to get started.

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Save an average of 8 hours per week with an automated Direct Debit Authority workflow

Spend an average of 10 minutes to complete a Direct Debit Authority document

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No-code automation, integrations, configuration and distribution of Direct Debit Authority

  • Add additional fillable fields to Direct Debit Authority

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  • Embed fillable Direct Debit Authority in your website or distribute it via a public link

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  • Collect payments for Direct Debit Authority

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  • Authenticate recipients for Direct Debit Authority

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  • Request attachments for Direct Debit Authority from recipients

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  • Integrate Direct Debit Authority with dynamic web-forms

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  • Auto-generate documents from data in Direct Debit Authority

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Questions & answers

Here is a list of the most common customer questions. If you can t find an answer to your question, please don't hesitate to each out to us.
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How to Direct Debit Authority

Watch our quick user guide video and learn how to use the Direct Debit Authority. Our instructions show how to automate, sync, and streamline document workflows without coding.

How to Direct Debit Authority

Today, I’m going to answer the  question on everybody’s lips:   what is the difference between a direct debit and  a standing order? And in which situation would I   use one or the other? Let’s dig in.   A direct debit and a standing order are  means by which you can make regular,   automatic payments from your bank  account. They’re pretty similar tools,   but there are some subtle differences  I’ll walk you through now.   With a direct debit, a company or organisation  takes money out of your account on a regular   basis. Typically, you have to fill out a form  and sign a mandate to authorise them to do so.   But other than that, the onus is on them to  set the direct debit up with your bank.   With a standing order, you’re in charge,  and you have to instruct your bank to make   payments to the person or organisation. With a direct debit the amount that’s taken from   your bank could vary, for example, if you’re  paying off a minimum amount on your credit card   that changes month-to-month. The organisation does  have to let you know about any changes in advance   of the payment date, usually around 10 working  days before. A standing order, on the other hand,   is typically a fixed amount - although you  could adjust this as and when you wanted.   Direct debits come with the added benefit  of customer protection which entitles you   to a full refund if an incorrect payment is  taken. Unfortunately the same does not apply to   a standing order, so make sure you double check  all the info before slinging out payments.   Both direct debits and standing orders are  free to set up, but you might incur penalty   charges if you don’t have enough funds in  your account to make the payments.   There is a bit of crossover as to when you would  use one over the other. But, I think the main   thing to consider is that to be able to collect  direct debits from people, you need to have a   service user number. And to get one of these you  either need to go through a third party provider   or get it from your bank, which typically  requires having a business plan written up,   at least £1 million in revenue and approval  from the banks’ credit and risk teams.   Because of this direct debits tend  to exist between an individual and   a company or organisation, and might  include things like your phone bill,   credit card repayments or any utility  bills based on usage which could change   each month. Some utility providers will even  give you a discount for using direct debits.   Standing orders, then, are typically between  two individuals and would be used to pay   rent to your landlord or move money into your  savings account after payday, for example.   As the onus is on the company or  organisation to set this up, they   will send instructions as to how to proceed.