Rockville, MD (PRWEB) September 18, 2013
2020 Foresight Report: Self-Service Branch Banking
The retail banking industry’s banking channel has evolved from traditional full-service branch banking to alternate channels such as online, mobile and self-service. Full-service branches still play a key role in the distribution of banking products and services as banks rely on these branches to generate the vast majority of revenue. Banks have redefined branch banking following the financial crisis in order to maintain operational efficiency and to improve overall financial performance.
-The number of ATMs deployed in key countries increased during the review period (2008–2012), making them the most widely-used self-service banking model. In the US, the total number of ATMs increased from 425,010 in 2008 to 444,872 in 2012.
-The adoption of new technology enables banks to upgrade their branch banking models with advanced banking features and to distinguish themselves from competitors. Such features include biometric ATMs for secure banking transactions and contactless ATMs for faster transactions. Furthermore, the use of videoconferencing in ATMs enables interaction with bank employees for banking assistance.
-Retail banks around the world seek to expand their business footprints in unbanked and under-banked areas to target new customers and gain market share. However, the establishment of full-service branches is not always feasible for banks due to the costs associated with it, driving banks to adopt the self-service branch banking model to remain cost-effective. Banks set up these types of branches in remote areas and at places with high customer footfall such as stadiums, shopping malls, railway stations and marketplaces.
-The penetration of self-service branches has increased as banks are more reliant on offering quality service and enhanced customer experiences through facilities in these branches such as automated self-service kiosks, flagship branches, contactless ATMs and in-store self-service branches. Consumers can now conduct around 80% of banking transactions through ATMs and other automated banking channels without staff assistance.
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2020 Foresight Report: Self-Service Branch Banking – Table of Contents:
1 Executive Summary
2 Global Snapshot on Self-Service Branch Banking
3 Self-Service Branch Banking Models
4 Emerging Trends and their Impact Assessments
5 Implementation Strategies and Case Examples
5.1 Best Practices Adopted
5.1.1 Redefining branch banking with the introduction of self-service kiosks
5.1.2 Adoption of innovative technology to provide improved and secured banking experience
5.1.3 Partnerships and collaborations to offer technologically-advanced solutions
5.1.4 Integration and automation of the banking operations
5.1.5 Expanding self-service branch to enhance retail banking footprint
5.2 Case Examples
5.2.1 JP Morgan Chase redefined its branch banking with the introduction of self-service kiosks
5.2.2 Wells Fargo’s introduction of mini-branches to increase business in the US
5.2.3 Introduction of the world’s first contactless ATMs in Spain by la Caixa
5.2.4 RBS aims to improve its retail banking operations in the UK
5.2.5 Development Bank of Singapore (DBS) signed up Wincor Nixdorf to design new self-service branch
5.2.6 Royal Bank of Canada introduced self-service kiosks with video-enabled assisted services
5.2.7 Italy's UniCredit opts for CINEO services from Wincor Nixdorf
5.2.8 Banco Bradesco’s introduction of a technologically-advanced branch in Brazil
5.2.9 Absa Bank (Absa) recruited NCR to upgrade the self-service branch banking in South Africa
5.2.10 China Minsheng Banking Corporation (CNBC) integrated its self-service branch banking
List of Tables
List of Figures
Figure 1: Self-Service Branch Banking Initiatives Across the World
Figure 2: Total Number of ATMs in Developed Economies (Thousand), 2008–2012
Figure 3: Total Number of ATMs in Emerging Economies (Thousand), 2008–2012
Figure 4: Evolution of Self-Service Branch Banking in Overall Retail Banking Industry
Figure 5: Channel Evolution by Products and Services in Multichannel Banking Globally
Figure 6: Channel Evolution by Products and Services in Multichannel Banking in Emerging Economies
Figure 7: Evolution of Self-Service Branch Banking
Figure 8: Self-Service Branch Banking Models
Figure 9: Evolution of ATMs
Figure 10: BBVA’s Albi ATM
Figure 11: Assisted Self-service Branch
Figure 12: NCR APTRA Interactive Teller
Figure 13: First Hawaiian Bank’s In-Store Branch
Figure 14: DBS Flagship Store in Singapore
Figure 15: Emerging Trends and Their Impact Assessments
Figure 16: Commercial Bank Branches per 100,000 Adults, 2008–2011
Figure 17: Average Transaction Costs Across Various Distribution Channels, 2012
Figure 18: Total Number of ATMs (Thousand), 2008–2012
Figure 19: JP Morgan Chase Introduced Self-service Kiosks in the US, 2012
Figure 20: Wells Fargo’s Introduction of the Self-service Mini-Branch Model in the US, 2013
Figure 21: Wells Fargo’s Self-Service Mini-Branch in the US
Figure 22: la Caixa Introduced the World’s First Contactless ATMs in Spain, 2011
Figure 23: la Caixa’s Contactless ATM
Figure 24: RBS Self-Service Branch Banking Expansion Initiative in the UK, 2013
Figure 25: DBS Signed Up Wincor Nixdorf To Design New Self-service Branch in 2012
Figure 26: Royal Bank of Canada Introduced Self-Service Kiosks
Figure 27: UniCredit’s Implementation of CINEO systems in Italy, 2013
Figure 28: Banco Bradesco’s Introduction of Self-service Branch Banking Model in Brazil, 2012
Figure 29: Banco Bradesco’s Adoption of Biometric ATMs and Robot Greeters in Brazil
Figure 30: Absa Bank’s SelfServ ATMs in South Africa
Figure 31: CNBC’s Global Integration of its Self-Service Branch Banking, 2013