Target customers found out their credit card data could have fallen into the wrong hands. It's enough to make some shoppers skeptical.

"It's just kind of scary. I always use my credit or debit card when I'm shopping. I don't like dealing with change and all that," said shopper Joseph Urban.

For many, news of the Target breach is an unwelcome reminder.

Shoppers at Target in Kalispell are no strangers to this type of cyber attack. Just in the last month there was a similar attack at grocery stores like the Super 1.

Those stores were customers of URM foods, a Spokane distributor.  Lacy Sawyer used her debit card at Super One.  

"But I did have a 33 cent charge that was charged to my debit card last week from a hotel in Wyoming and I haven't been anywhere,” said Sawyer.  

She got a new card, and isn’t worried. Neither are many of the last-minute shoppers NBC Montana found at Target.

"I think it's terrible, but I'm not personally worried because I use cash for everything,” said Travis Berg.

"I don't use my debit card a whole lot," said Sawyer.  

Some people want banks and card processing companies to tighten electronic security systems.

"I just feel like the banks need to shape up a little bit and figure out some sort of way to make it more secure,” said Urban.  

The chain says shoppers who swiped their credit cards between November 27 and December 15 are at-risk. All shoppers should check their statements carefully for unauthorized charges.

If you think that you may be a victim of fraud, call Target at 866-852-8680.