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Looking for a 0% balance transfer credit card, a rewards card, or have a history of bad credit? Compare a range of credit cards with our tables.

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RBS Clear Rate Platinum Credit Card MasterCard

Low APR

RBS Clear Rate Platinum Credit Card MasterCard

  • 6.9% interest rate for both balance transfers and purchases
  • No balance transfer fees
  • £24 annual fee
more info
11.1% APR
Representative (variable)
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To get this card you must at least:
  • be a permanent UK resident
  • be 21 or older
  • have a good credit rating
  • have an income of £10,000 or more

Additional criteria for acceptance from the lender may apply.

Representative example: When you spend £1,200 at a rate of 6.7% (variable) per annum, with a £24 annual fee, your representative APR is 11.1% APR (variable).

Virgin Atlantic White Credit Card Account

most popular Reward Airline Money Transfer No Annual Fee Travel Premium Credit Cards

Virgin Atlantic White Credit Card Account

  • 3,000 miles with first card purchase made in first 90 days
  • 0% on balance and money transfers for up to six months
more info
17.9% APR
Representative (variable)
6
 months
0% interest on transfers
2.0%
Transfer fee
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To get this card you must at least:
  • be 18 or older
  • be a UK resident

Additional criteria for acceptance from the lender may apply.

Representative example: When you spend £1,200 at a rate of 17.9% (variable) per annum, your representative APR is 17.9% APR (variable).
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Frequently asked questions

How do I choose the right type of card?

Our tables let you compare across a range of different criteria, but the right card depends on what you want it for. If you have a good credit rating and pay your bills on time, then a cashback or rewards card will give you extras on your spending.

If on the other hand you have a poor credit file, or don’t have a history of borrowing, a credit-builder or bad credit card will be more suitable. Or, if you have an existing credit card debt it’s balance transfer you’re after.

What makes one card better than the other?

Again, it depends how you’re going to be using it. If you have a large debt already a balance transfer card is your best bet. You can then choose to pay 0% for a longer period of time – the balance transfer period – or for a shorter period, but with no transfer fee.

If on the other hand you’ll be using it for purchases and spending you might want a card offering 0% on new purchases, again, for the longest period. If on the other hand you may have some outstanding balance at the end of the month then a low APR card could be suitable.

I've heard APR is the best way to compare, is that true?

APR, or annual percentage rate, is a great basis of comparison. It takes the interest rate, adds in any fees, and averages it out over the year. That means the lower the APR, the lower the overall interest rate and fees will be and the less you’ll pay overall.

Having said that APR can be relatively unimportant. If you’re transferring an existing debt to a balance transfer card then you’ll get a long 0% interest period, so knowing the APR may be less important than knowing how long you’ll pay 0%.

What happens when I hit 'apply'

When you hit the apply button we will take you to a page with more details about the card, as well as a summary box, any terms and conditions, and anything else you may need to know before you get the card.

What does 'will I get this card' mean?

Our ‘Will I get this card’ button is there to help you decide whether the card is suitable for you. Most cards have a few minimum criteria you need to meet before getting the card, but it’s important to realise that even if you meet the criteria you may not get the card.

Why might I be rejected for a card?

One of the key factors determining whether you will be accepted for the advertised credit card is your credit history, otherwise known as your credit report or score. This gives the lender an indication of how likely you are to repay the debt on the card.

If they think you’re a bigger risk, you may be asked to pay a higher interest rate. You can read more about credit reports in our guide pages.

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