FindRoutingNumbers.com
FindRoutingNumbers.com

A Lane Guide Company

About Us

FindRoutingNumbers.com is a service of Lane Guide. Compiled from information from both the Federal Reserve and Lane Guide, it provides you with in depth information to locate or verify active routing numbers for banks, credit unions and other depository institutions. Although, the data is from sources deemed reliable, information is subject to change and is provided for information purposes only. Information is without warranty.

Alphabetical Directory of Listings

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Most Searched For Routing Numbers

  1. 322271627: Jpmorgan Chase Bank, N.A.
  2. 121000358: Bank Of America, N.A.
  3. 121042882: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
  4. 102000076: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
  5. 111000614: Jpmorgan Chase Bank, N.A.
  6. 125008547: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
  7. 122000661: Bank Of America, N.A.
  8. 121000248: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
  9. 211370545: TD Bank, N.A.
  10. 111900659: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
  11. 122000247: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.
  12. 271070801: Citibank

Major Bank Listings

How Do I Find a Routing Number on a Check?

Verify A Routing Number:
 

Enter the FULL 9-DIGIT routing transit number, for example "072000326" or "063102152",  This allows you to check the accuracy of a number provided.

Find Routing Number(s) By Bank Name:
 

Enter the full or partial name of the institution, for example "SunTrust Bank" or "Wells Fargo", This allows you to find all routing numbers for that institution.

Find A Fractional Partial Routing Number:



 

What's A Routing Transit Number:

Each United States operating bank or depository institution has it's own  transit number or "routing number". It is a nine digit code, which identifies the issuing bank for check sorting, funding, wire transfers and ACH transactions (debits/credits). You see them as those funny looking numbers on the bottom edge of a check or treasury warrant. That funny type font is usually printed in magnetic ink and is read by a magnetic ink character reader, called a "MICR."  Today, newer technology can read them optically with an optical character reader (OCR), which has reduced the requirement of magnetic ink.

 

This code was originated by the American Bankers Association (ABA) in 1911, and they remain the numbering assignment authority today. For years, the number has been publically referred to as the ABA Number®, which is a trademark of the ABA.  More commonly though is referred to as an "RTN" or routing number.

 

Before the advent of MICR machines in the late 1950's, all checks had the fractional format (XX-XX/XXXX).  Oftentimes, these fractional codes are what people write on their deposit slips. These numbers can be converted via an algorithm into their 9-digit equivalent.  FindRoutingNumbers.com has a convenient tool to convert fractional routing numbers, see Understanding and Converting Fractional Routing Numbers.