How do Courials get paid?

Courials are paid weekly for offers completed between Monday - Sunday of the previous week ending Sunday at 11:59 PM (California time). On Monday mornings, payments are transferred directly to your bank through direct deposit and usually take a day to show up in your account. In most cases, you should see your money in your bank account by Tuesday afternoon from our payroll partner, Gig Wage. To get paid instantly on Monday, we recommend linking your Debit Card to your Gig Wage account.

INSTANT PAY gives Courials the ability to CASH OUT current payout balance directly to their COURIAL/LEAN BUSINESS DEBIT CARD ACCOUNT. You will need to set up a Lean Account. You can only cash out if you have a payout balance of $10 or more and it's before Sunday at 11:59 PM (after that it goes to payroll), however, you can cash out as often as you like. Funds are available immediately on your Courial/Lean Business Debit Card account. You can then use the card as you would any Master Card or transfer the funds to your bank account for free. NOTE: Cash Outs of $75 or more require a 2nd level of approvals for security reasons and could take up to 60 minutes to show up.    

The total amount of time you spent online waiting, accepting, and completing jobs on the Courial platform during a given time period.
This is the total amount of time you spend actually picking up and delivering stuff. It begins the moment you accept an offer and ends when you take the completion photo and mark the offer as complete.
Your weekly earnings balance is the amount of money you earned from completing offers to date, including any tips.
Your payout balance is the amount of money you currently have available for transfer to your bank account each week. This amount may differ from your weekly earnings if you have requested a CashOut Now event during the week, you have reimbursements, other deductions, or you have tips that are posted late to your account.
In the event you notice a negative payout balance, the usually means you were overpaid. Look for an adjustment on your next week’s payouts.