Change the way you pay, today

Apple Pay is now available to Bank of Ireland UK customers* on Apple devices.

Add your debit card to Apple Pay on your iPhone, Apple Watch , iPad or Mac and make quick, easy and contactless payments. You can use Apple Pay for in-app purchases and on the web too. It’s a safe and secure way to pay.

*Apple Pay is available on all Bank of Ireland UK personal and business debit cards (initially this will be made available for sole traders who are sole signatory on their business account).

Note – This service is not available to Bank of Ireland UK personal & commercial credit card holders at this time.

Features & Benefits

Apple Pay takes the hassle out of paying for goods or services, allowing you to make quick, easy and contactless payments by holding your device near a card reader. You can also pay for goods and services in apps or online using Apple Pay.

  • No need to have your physical card, wallet or bag on you to make payments when you’re out and about. You just need the Apple devices you use every day.
  • It keeps you from having to touch physical buttons or exchange cash when you’re out getting what you need.
  • You can store your Bank of Ireland UK debit card in Apple Wallet. (Please note that Bank of Ireland UK credit cards cannot be stored within Apple Pay at present.)
  • You can use Apple Pay to pay for goods and services online. No need to remember or find your card details, or share these with merchants.
  • There is no upper limit, so you are not restricted to the current contactless payment limit (transactions over £45 may not be supported by some merchant terminals).
  • If you report your debit card as lost or stolen, a new card will be ordered and posted to you. Your Bank of Ireland UK debit card in your Apple wallet will be automatically updated on the second business day after reporting the card lost or stolen. You do not need to update your Apple wallet. You will not be able to use your Bank of Ireland UK debit card on your Apple wallet until it has been automatically updated.
  • You can use Apple Pay wherever you see the Apple Pay logo, or contactless payment symbol.
  • How do I set up Apple Pay?
    Apple Pay lets you use your Apple device to pay with your Bank of Ireland UK debit card wherever you see the Apple Pay or contactless logo. You can use Apple Pay for in-app purchases and on the web too. It’s a safe and secure way to pay.
     

    1. Simply open the Apple Wallet app, tap + to add your card.
    2. When prompted, enter the card details or capture an image of your Bank of Ireland UK debit card.
    3. You’ll be asked to enter a verification code, and once this has been authenticated, you’re good to go!
  • Where can I use Apple Pay?

    In Shops

    Hundreds of thousands of stores now accept Apple Pay. You can use Apple Pay anywhere that accepts contactless payments. You can make payments for any amount with Apple Pay, though some retailers may not support Apple Pay transactions above £45.

    Look for either of these symbols at checkout.

    In-app purchases

    Many apps now accept Apple Pay, so you don’t have to enter your card details to make in-app purchases. Simply select Apple Pay at the checkout and use Touch ID or Face ID to complete your payment.

    On the web

    Apple Pay is also available on the web in Safari. Whether you’re shopping or donating on your iPhone, Apple Watch, iPad or Mac, use Apple Pay without having to create an account or log in.

    Touch ID is also available on the new MacBook Pro, so paying happens with just a touch and is quicker, easier and more secure than ever before!

  • Terms and Conditions
    To see Bank of Ireland Digital Wallet Terms and Conditions click here
  • FAQs
    For those who are new to digital wallets, we have collated the most frequently asked questions to help you on this exciting journey. Apple Pay FAQs
 

You can use Apple Pay™ to make contactless payments using compatible devices wherever you see the contactless or Apple Pay logos. Apple Pay is available on all Bank of Ireland UK Debit cards.