Economic Impact Payments (stimulus checks)

Your money is safe in the bank.

Rest assured, bank deposits are insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), an independent agency of the U.S. government.

That means in the unlikely event a bank fails, your deposits will be reimbursed up to the insurance limit – at least $250,000 – and depending on how your accounts are titled, often much higher.

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Scams are on the rise.

Scammers are taking advantage of fears surrounding the coronavirus. Criminals will use fear, intimidation, trickery, urgency, and disinformation related to the virus to gain access to your personal information.

We’ll never contact you and ask for your social security number, bank account number, password, or any other sensitive information. Anyone who does is a scammer.

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Small business relief is available.

The government has announced relief resources to help small businesses.

Small businesses and eligible nonprofit organizations, veterans organizations, and tribal businesses described in the Small Business Act, as well as individuals who are self-employed or are independent contractors, are eligible if they also meet program size standards.

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We are OPEN and ready to help!

If you have been affected by mandatory quarantine, unpaid time off, or other financial hardships due to the pandemic, please contact your banker to discuss options.

Banking Safely During a Pandemic

We believe in providing a secure and steadfast banking experience through these uncertain times. You always have 24/7 account access with our digital banking services. If you haven’t signed up yet, please do so today.

Online & Mobile Banking

Online Banking

Manage banking functions anytime, anywhere with internet access. With online banking you’re able to:

  • View account balances and transactions
  • Transfer funds between accounts
  • Pay bills
  • Manage debit cards
  • Send money to friends and family
  • Update contact information

Enroll in Online Banking

Mobile Banking

Access banking functions anytime, anywhere using your mobile device. Our mobile app is available for all Android and Apple devices.

  • View account balances and transactions
  • Transfer funds between accounts
  • Pay bills
  • Manage debit cards
  • Send money to friends and family
  • Deposit checks

Enroll in Mobile Banking

Coronavirus Scams

Unfortunately, fraudsters are finding ways to take advantage of fears related to the coronavirus. Learn about the common scams and what you can do to protect yourself.


  • Phishing and supply scams. Scammers impersonate health organizations and businesses to gather personal and financial information or sell fake test kits, supplies, vaccines or cures for COVID-19.
  • Stimulus check or economic relief scams. There are reports that the government will help to ease the economic impact of the virus by sending money by check or direct deposit. However, the government will NOT ask for a fee to receive the funds, nor will they ask for your personal or account information.
  • Charity scams. Fraudsters seek donations for illegitimate or non-existent organizations.
  • Delivery of malware through “virus-tracking apps” or sensationalized news reports.
  • Provider scams. Scammers impersonate doctors and hospital staff and contact victim claiming to have treated a relative or friend for COVID-19 and demand payment for treatment.
  • Bank/FDIC scams: Scammers impersonate FDIC or bank employees and falsely claim that banks are limiting access to deposits or that there are security issues with bank deposits.
  • Investment scams often styled as “research reports,” claiming that products or services of publicly traded companies can prevent, detect, or cure COVID-19.


  1. Watch out for phishing scams. Phishing scams use fraudulent emails, texts, phone calls and websites to trick users into disclosing private account or login information. Do not click on links or open any attachments or pop-up screens from sources you are not familiar with, and NEVER give your password, account number or PIN to anyone.
  2. Ignore offers for a COVID-19 vaccine, cure or treatment. If there is a medical breakthrough, it wouldn’t be reported through unsolicited emails or online ads.
  3. Rely on official sources for the most up-to-date information on COVID-19. Visit the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, World Health Organization and your state’s health department websites to keep track of the latest developments.
  4. Remember that the safest place for your money is in the bank—it’s physically secure and it’s federally insured. When you deposit your money at a bank, you get the comfort of knowing that your funds are secure and insured by the government. You don’t have the same level of protection when your money is outside the banking system.
  5. Do some research before making a donation. Be wary of any business, charity or individual requesting COVID-19-related payments or donations in cash, by wire transfer, gift card or through the mail.
  6. Keep your computers and mobile devices up to date. Having the latest security software, web browser, and operating system are the best defenses against viruses, malware and other online threats. Turn on automatic updates so you receive the newest fixes as they become available.
  7. Recognize and avoid bogus website links. Cybercriminals embed malicious links to download malware onto devices or route users to bogus websites. Hover over suspicious links to view the actual URL that you are being routed to. Fraudulent links are often disguised by simple changes in the URL. For example: vs
  8. Change your security settings to enable multi-factor authentication for accounts that support it. Multi-factor authentication—or MFA—is a second step to verify who you are, like a text with a code.
  9. Before you make any investments, remember that there is a high potential for fraud right now. You should be wary of any company claiming the ability to prevent, detect or cure coronavirus. For information on how to avoid investment fraud, visit the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission website.
  10. Help others by reporting coronavirus scams. Visit the FBI’s Internet Crime Complaint Center at to report suspected or confirmed scams. You can also stay up-to-date on the latest scams by visiting the FTC’s coronavirus page at

Source: American Bankers Association