How to join?
You can join by filling out this application form.Download Membership Application Form
An online application form linked to PayPal will be available soon.
Joining With A Pre-Existing Problem?
How to Pay
We accept payment by credit card or direct debit.
Direct Debit allows you to have membership fees deducted each fortnight from your savings account. All you need to do is set-up automatic payments via your bank or by completing and returning a DDR Request to the ANMFACT.
Generally there is no charge for direct debit however you should check with you financial institution.Your financial institution will apply a fee if you do not have sufficient funds in your account and your payment to the ANMFACT is rejected.
The ANMFACT Branch will only use this authority to debit regular fortnightly fees, unless we are specifically instructed by you to debit your account additional amounts outstanding for overdue subscriptions.
There may be a delay from the time of your signing the authority and your account actually being debited, which may result in some outstanding fees.
If this is the case then you will receive an account from the Branch covering that period prior to your debit authority taking effect.
Change of subscription rates will be advised through ANMFACT Branch Newsletters. See the Direct Debit Service Agreement for further details.
Cancelling Direct Debit
Simply advise the ANMFACT Branch in writing and we will cease the deductions.
All enquiries should be directed to the ACT Branch.
Terms and Conditions of ANMFACT Membership Payment
The ANMF ACT Branch policy allows services to be provided only to financial members of the ANMF. Failure to pay membership fees within one (1) month of the due date results in the membership becoming un-financial. Un-financial members are not entitled to the services of the ANMF ACT Branch.
Membership can be re-instated on payment of over-due fees.
Members are responsible for all financial institution costs incurred by the ANMFACT Branch which arise in the processing of membership fees. Such costs include (but are not limited to) dishonoured cheque fees or financial institution charges made as a result of insufficient funds or accounts having been closed.