You can only receive a TnG Zing card if you have a card from one of the participating banks, which are:
- Touch ‘n Go Zing by Maybankard
- Hong Leong Bank Berhad is a Malaysian bank (Debit)
- Hong Leong Bank Berhad is a Malaysian bank (Credit)
- Simpanan Nasional Berhad (Bank Simpanan Nasional Berhad) is a Malaysian bank
- Touch ‘n Go MasterCard Gold from Affin Bank
- Touch ‘n Go MasterCard Classic from Affin Bank
- AEON Credit Malaysia Berhad is a company based in Malaysia.
The Watsons VIP card can be purchased at any Watson’s store, whereas the Tesco club card can be purchased at any Tesco outlet nationally.
What is the procedure for purchasing a Touch n Go NFC card?
The improved TNG card is available from the Touch ‘n Go eWallet (version 1.7.72 and up) and select gas stations. If you want to use the Touch ‘n Go eWallet reload feature, make sure your smartphone is Near Field Communication (NFC) enabled before purchasing the enhanced TNG card.
Is it possible to top up Touch n Go at Petronas?
We’d also want to remind our consumers that they can reload their Touch ‘n Go cards in the regular values of RM10, RM20, RM50, and RM100 with a minimum of RM10 and a maximum of RM500.
What is the cost of the Touch and Go card?
Touch ‘n Go debuted its Enhanced Touch ‘n Go Card in Malaysia on Friday, selling it through its TnG eWallet app and select shops. It was evident from the start that the new product would be popular; after being privately available in TnG’s own outlet in Nu Sentral the week before, it was quickly scalped at nearly double the price.
As a result, within three hours of the announcement, the card was sold out on the app. However, it was promptly restocked, and we were able to get our hands on one in no time. Because TnG cards are mostly used for toll payments, we thought it would be a good idea to put the new technology to the test and see how easy (or difficult) it is to use.
The Enhanced card’s main feature is its built-in near-field communication (NFC) technology, which enables the much-touted smartphone reloads while completely eliminating the physical counter (and any associated reload charges, as NFC reloads are free). To be clear, you still can’t top up the card remotely, and the card balance remains separate from your eWallet.
The new card allows you to reload the card with your eWallet by just holding it against the rear of your phone. To do so, you’ll need an Android or iPhone with an NFC chip, which most smartphones have these days (including the iPhone 7 and newer). The new card, according to Touch ‘n Go, offers greater encryption, boosting the security of your balance.
The Enhanced card is the same price as its predecessor, at RM10 (some LRT and MRT stations are selling the old cards for RM15, including RM10 preloaded), with an RM5 shipping cost for orders placed through the eWallet app. The software is currently sold out, and the cards are still being scalped online. The Star reports that costs on an e-commerce platform (such as Lazada or Shopee) can reach RM90, which is absurd to say the least. All you have to do now is wait for new supplies to come, OK?
The appealing simple blue-and-pink gradient on the front and back distinguishes the Enhanced card from prior iterations, however additional designs will likely be produced in the future as part of marketing tie-ins, as was the case with previous cards.
Is a Touch n Go card NFC compatible?
The improved Touch ‘n Go Card is integrated with NFC technology, allowing you to reload your card using the Touch ‘n Go eWallet wherever you are, whenever you want.