All Bell Bank locations and offices will be closed Monday, January 18, in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. With the federal holiday, transactions after close of branch on Friday, January 15, will be processed on Tuesday, January 19.
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Finding your 9-digit check routing number is useful when you’re setting up automatic payments or direct deposits.
Here’s how to find your routing number, account number and check number.
At the bottom of your check are 3 groups of numbers: your routing number, account number and check number.
The bank’s routing number is the first set of numbers in the lower left corner of your check. Routing numbers are 9-digit codes. The character symbol around the numbers is not part of the routing number on a check. Routing numbers are public and may vary by region.
You’ll find your account number on your check immediately after the routing number. It’s the longer of the last 2 groups of numbers. Your account number is private and unique to your bank account. If you do not have checks to view your account number, please give us a call at 800-450-8949, or stop into a branch.
The check number is usually the last set of numbers on your personal check. It’s also the shortest set of numbers on the check, typically 3 or 4 digits long. Your check number is not significant, except to help you keep track of which check you’re writing.