If you’re a member of Regions Financial Corporation, the various Regions routing numbers by state are as follows:
To indicate the routing number for your bank account, you must make sure that you have the correct number from the state where you originally opened the account, not your current residence or location.
What Is a Routing Number?
Routing numbers are nine digits long. While “routing number” is the most commonly used phrase, the sequence can also be called:
- An RTN.
- A routing transit number.
- An ABA (American Bankers Association) routing number.
Routing numbers are, in essence, a digital address for a U.S.-based financial institution. In the same way that a home address indicates where you live, a routing number identifies precisely what bank is being used in transactions such as:
- Direct deposits.
- Wire transfers.
- Paying taxes.
- Transferring money between banks.
- Automatic bill payments.
- Electronic funds withdrawals.
- Processing checks.
- Online and ACH (automated clearing house) payments.
Routing numbers enable financial institutions to understand where money is coming from, going to, or both.
Where Can You Find Your Regions Routing Number?
If you find yourself looking for your Regions routing number on a regular basis, remember that you can always find it on the lower left-hand corner of your Regions checks. The nine-digit series should come before your account number and check number, which follow to the right, typically in that order.
You can also get your Regions routing number by logging onto your online banking portal or calling their customer service at (800) 734-4667 (800 REGIONS).
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