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A mother was left frustrated after she found a $ 50 torn note in her washing machine. The Sydney woman went to a Facebook page to complain about the loss of money

& # 39; That's very expensive fluff & # 39 ;: mom is furious finding a $ 50 torn note in her washing machine – but she can get her money back

  • Mother was left irritated after she found a $ 50 torn note in her washing machine
  • She went to Facebook to complain and get advice about what she could do
  • Some banks make torn banknotes and see if they can replace them
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A mother was furiously left after finding a $ 50 torn note in her washing machine.

The woman from Sydney went to Facebook to express her frustration after discovering the damaged banknote.

She shared a photo of the letter torn in 11 pieces, which she noticed after her washing machine gave an error message.

A mother was left frustrated after she found a $ 50 torn note in her washing machine. The Sydney woman went to a Facebook page to complain about the loss of money

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A mother was left frustrated after she found a $ 50 torn note in her washing machine. The Sydney woman went to a Facebook page to complain about the loss of money

& # 39; My washing machine had an E18 error today, so I cleaned the lint filter & # 39 ;, she wrote.

& # 39; I have very expensive fluff. & # 39;

Others tried to cheer the woman up quickly by telling her that not all hope was lost.

Others tried to cheer the woman up quickly by telling her that not all hope was lost, but not everyone was convinced that sticking the note together would solve the woman's problems

Others tried to cheer the woman up quickly by telling her that not all hope was lost, but not everyone was convinced that sticking the note together would solve the woman's problems

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Others tried to cheer the woman up quickly by telling her that not all hope was lost, but not everyone was convinced that sticking the note together would solve the woman's problems

The Reserve Bank Of Australia (RBA) explains on their website that a banknote that is missing a substantial piece is considered incomplete (inventory)

The Reserve Bank Of Australia (RBA) explains on their website that a banknote that is missing a substantial piece is considered incomplete (inventory)

The Reserve Bank Of Australia (RBA) explains on their website that a banknote that is missing a substantial piece is considered incomplete (inventory)

DAMAGED MONEY

The Reserve Bank Of Australia (RBA) says that a banknote with a significant piece is missing as incomplete.

The note may no longer be worth the full value if more than 20 percent is missing, but the RBA sends it away for review and you get the remaining amount, depending on how much of the area of ​​the note is intact.

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If more than 80 percent of the money is available, the RBA replaces the note.

A banknote is classified as severely damaged if there is contamination from substances that prevent people from handling it, damage that raises doubts as to whether it is genuine, and heat damage that stops security verification functions.

One person wrote: & # 39; Stick it on, if there is 80 percent or more of the note, the bank can redeem it for you. & # 39;

Another wrote: & # 39; Oh look, you have a puzzle … I would put it back together as well as possible. & # 39;

Not everyone was convinced that recording the note would solve the woman's problems.

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One person who claimed to work for a bank said that the company they work for would not replace the ticket.

Some pity for the woman.

One person wrote: & # 39; Oh no! That is very expensive fluff! Laughing or crying are your only two options. & # 39;

Another said it was a lesson to always check your bags before you wash your clothes.

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