How much is my overdraw fee?
It depends on the amount of credit you have and the amount you will need to pay.
The Irish Bank Resolution Corporation (IBRC) calculates the final overdraft charge (also known as the interest charge) and the cost of the account.
You may also find out more about overdrafts.
The final overdraw charge is a percentage of the amount borrowed.
The interest charge is the interest rate charged on your borrowed money and is the sum of the interest you pay and the rate of interest you are allowed to earn.
The higher the interest charged, the more you will be charged.
This is the main difference between an overdraft and a deposit.
An overdraft is not a loan, but it is usually required when you need to make a long-term payment.
An example of a short-term loan is a payday loan or an overdrawn deposit.
It is very unlikely that a short term loan is likely to be repaid.
You can also find more information on how much money is in your account.
For more information about how your account is structured and the interest on your credit card, please visit our article on how to change your bank account.
Find out more About overdraft Fees and interest Rate of interest on overdraft payment Fee on overdraw amount Interest charge (as a percentage) on your overdraw Payment rate for overdraft payments Interest rate on the overdraw Amount of interest charged for overdraws Amount of overdraft charged for short-time payments Balance of the balance due in full, plus any amount due to credit cards and other payments Amount of balance due to overdraft on credit cards Total balance due on the account Balance due on credit card Balance due in part, minus any amount to be paid or owing The final amount due on your account Balance on account The balance on your balance due at the end of the loan Period on your loan to which interest applies to the loan Amount due at any point on the loan to the borrower Amount due on loan to you