The US Bank routing number that’s associated with your account varies depending on where you opened the account.
|State/Region||US Bank Routing Number|
|Colorado (Aspen only)||102101645|
|Colorado (all other areas)||102000021|
|Iowa (Council Bluffs only)||104000029|
|Iowa (all other areas)||073000545|
|Minnesota (East Grand Forks only)||091215927|
|Minnesota (Moorhead only)||091300023|
|Minnesota (all other areas)||091000022|
|Missouri (all other areas)||081000210|
|Ohio (Cleveland only)||041202582|
|Ohio (all other areas)||042000013|
|Other states not listed||091000022|
What Is a Routing Number?
A routing number, also commonly referred to as an ABA number, is a nine-digit number that’s used to identify the institution from which money should be transferred or withdrawn. It’s only needed in specific transactions, such as:
- Wire transfers;
- Direct deposits;
- Electronic funds withdrawals to pay bills or taxes;
- Money transfers from one bank to another.
If a transaction you’ve requested requires your routing number, the financial institution will ask you to provide it.
Where Can You Find Your US Bank Routing Number?
Your US Bank routing number appears on your personal checks. This nine-digit number is the first sequence of numbers you see on the bottom of your check to the left. If you sign into your US Bank online account and look at your account details, you can also easily find your routing number.
Understanding when you’ll need to supply your routing number ensures you’re prepared with this information. By providing the correct number, your transaction should be processed quickly without errors.
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