Published Sunday, 15 July 2012
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Branches of the troubled bank, which is part of the RBS group, have opened late and over the Twelfth of July in an attempt to clear the massive transaction backlog.
Last week, Ulster Bank revealed there had been steady progress in the processing of automatic payments, adding, "We expect that this week will be the last week of significant disruption for customers and that services should begin to return to normal from Monday 16th July."
That means customers would be able to see the correct balance on their account, with many cheques and payments processed.
They would also be able to withdraw cash from the ATMs, as many have been forced to queue up inside the branches to access their money.
In a statement, Stephen Cruise, Ulster Bank MD said: "I want to say sorry for the disruption this technical issue has caused.
"We made a promise that no customer would be permanently out of pocket and we intend to keep that promise."
The bank said they are also working with credit reference agencies to ensure customers' credit ratings are not affected.
UTV spoke to some Ulster Bank patrons as they left the branch on Sunday, and while many commended the bank for their customer service, others said it had tainted their relationship with the bank.
"My wife was in using her debit card and it was declined a couple of times and it was quite embarrassing for her," explained one man.
"It was quite frustrating in her case because I had to run down with the money and she was really embarrassed standing at the till with all the shopping."
Another customer said she had a "horrible" experience, "but as soon as I walked in [to the branch] and explained my circumstances they could not do enough to help you", she added.
As Ulster Bank makes efforts to reimburse customers who faced bank charged during the crisis, it has also promised to carry out a full independent inquiry.