See our safety recommendations

  • Never install remote device management tools, such as AnyDesk, TeamViewer, and similar applications, on devices you are using to access ZEN. These tools can give fraudsters remote control over your device, compromising your financial security.
  • Always check from which e-mail address the message you received was sent. ZEN only sends e-mail messages to clients from addresses ending with "".
  • Only install and use the ZEN app on your personal devices. Always lock your devices with a PIN, fingerprint, or facial recognition, and never leave them unattended in public spaces.
  • Avoid opening an account at ZEN at the request of other persons.
  • Keep your payment details, including PIN for logging into the ZEN app, one-time passwords, card numbers, and other personal data, strictly confidential. Never share these with anyone to prevent identity theft and financial fraud.
  • Be skeptical of trade and investment offers, especially from unknown sellers or companies. If an offer seems too good to be true, it likely is a scam. Before making purchases or investments, research the company extensively. Read online reviews, check for alerts from consumer protection agencies, and consult with trusted individuals who have relevant expertise.
  • If you receive a call from someone claiming to be from a financial institution, government, or regulatory body, asking for money or personal details, hang up. Independently verify the caller's identity by contacting the institution they claim to represent through official channels.

    Additional information

    ZEN uses the following phone numbers to make calls to customers: +48221244364, +447401344228, +37052144362, and +380738768504.

  • In case of suspected or actual fraud, follow the recommendations listed here.
  • Regularly review your financial statements and transaction history. Look for any unauthorized or suspicious activity and report it to ZEN immediately.
  • Ensure that your device's operating system and all financial apps are up-to-date with the latest security updates.

For more useful information, visit the websites below:

Common scam types

  • Investment scams: When a stranger calls or writes to you and promises you quick and large profits by investing in cryptocurrencies/Forex transactions.
  • Bank/regulatory agency scams: When a stranger calls you and claims to work for a bank or another financial regulator and tells you that your funds are at risk. After that, they give you hasty instructions on how to secure them.
  • Phishing scams: These frauds include numerous scenarios, such as:
    • When you're given a link to a fake website that looks the same as the original. This may be a bank website or an online store.
    • When you use services that don't verify user information in any way, anyone may enter any name and information.
    • When you bid on auction services and the seller contacts you offering to pay outside of the service or the buyer proposes a nonstandard payment method that requires you to provide your credit card number or other information to access the banking application (never give a stranger your 3-digit CVC/CVV security code).
  • Money mules scams:
    • When someone offers to pay you for opening an account on their behalf in ZEN or any other financial institution, or offers other benefits e.g. a loan, a job, etc.
    • When someone expects you to make a transaction on their behalf or give them access to your account.
    • When someone offers to pay you in any way for your ID document, your payment cards, or other payment instruments or documents.
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