The banking institution's routing number
Commonly used abbreviated customer name
|Office Code||O - Main Office|
|Servicing FRB Number||121000374|
Servicing Fed's main office routing number
|Record Type Code||1|
The code indicating the ABA number to be used to route or send ACH items to the RFI
|Address||110 S FERRALL STREET|
|Revised||03 March 2017|
Date of last change to CRF information
|Institution Status Code||1|
Code is based on the customers receiver code
1 = Receives Gov/Comm
|New Routing Number||Not Applicable|
Bank institution's new routing number resulting from a merger or renumber
A bank routing number or routing transit number (RTN, ABA) is a 9 digit number that identifies the location where your account was opened.
You'll often be asked for your checking account routing number when you're making a payment online or by phone.
It's also referred to as an RTN, a routing transit number or an ABA routing number and can be easily be found printed on the bottom of a check.
They can also be found in the online banking portals of the financial institutions.
Most common types of transaction are ACH and wire transfers.
Some banks and financial institutions usually have multiple routing numbers serving different purposes, geographical regions and branches.
The Automated Clearing House (ACH) is an electronic payment delivery system which allows you to make payments or collect funds electronically through the ACH network. ACH transactions are usually next-day entries when exchanged with other financial institutions. ACH functions include direct deposits and check conversions from paper to electronic.