Using Access EarlyPay means your end of month pay will be reduced. For example, you might take 10% of your monthly take-home pay two weeks early - and that money, plus the transaction fee, won't be there in your monthly pay cheque.
This depends on how your company logs the shifts you've done. There could be a delay, for instance if shifts are approved then added manually to your company's payroll systems. Check with your employer how fast your shifts will show up. You won't see gross earnings either - to help your employer, an amount is always held back to cover things like National Insurance, pension payments and tax etc.
Access EarlyPay works together with your company's payroll and time and attendance systems, so it tracks exactly what hours you’ve worked, and when they are approved for payment. There can be a delay, depending on how your company systems operate.
That's down to your employer's systems. Sometimes a shift is logged automatically and swiftly. Other systems involve entering manual information. EarlyPay can only provide your pay on approved shifts worked. That approval process is defined by your employer.
Your company payroll team will need to see any transactions to accurately process the payroll. This doesn't mean your manager will know. The level of confidentiality is the same as that used for payroll in general.
For most of the time, EarlyPay is available 24/7, but your company payroll team needs time to process everyone's pay. In practical terms, this means that for a few days each month you won't be able to use the EarlyPay app. Your company can tell you when these days are.
Access EarlyPay works by showing a percentage of your gross earnings. Any money you draw down won't appear in your normal monthly pay. There's also provision made for deductions, to make sure these are covered on payday.