Did you know that Chase bank, is really JPMorgan Chase & Co.?
JP Morgan Chase Bank has a long list of routing numbers that vary depending on where you opened your account, the type of transaction you are performing, and the type of account you have.
There are many reasons you may need to find the routing number of Chase Bank. Some of the most common reasons include:
No matter the reason you are looking for it, we’ll help you find it. Here’s a list of all the routing numbers by state to make it as easy as possible for you.
It is important to note that the routing number is tied to the location where you first opened your Chase Bank account, and not necessarily the state that you currently reside in. If you have moved since opening your account, make sure to use the routing number from the state where you opened your account.
|State||Chase Bank Routing Number|
|Chase Bank Alabama||065400137|
|Chase Bank Arizona||122100024|
|Chase Bank Arkansas||044000037|
|Chase Bank California||322271627|
|Chase Bank Colorado||102001017|
|Chase Bank Connecticut||021100361|
|Chase Bank Delaware||083000137|
|Chase Bank Florida||267084131|
|Chase Bank Georgia||061092387|
|Chase Bank Idaho||325070760|
|Chase Bank Illinois||071000013|
|Chase Bank Indiana||074000010|
|Chase Bank Iowa||075000019|
|Chase Bank Kansas||103000648|
|Chase Bank Kentucky||083000137|
|Chase Bank Louisiana||065400137|
|Chase Bank Maine||083000137|
|Chase Bank Maryland||044000037|
|Chase Bank Massachusetts||021000021|
|Chase Bank Michigan||072000326|
|Chase Bank Minnesota||075000019|
|Chase Bank Mississippi||044000037|
|Chase Bank Missouri||103000648|
|Chase Bank Montana||044000037|
|Chase Bank Nebraska||103000648|
|Chase Bank Nevada||322271627|
|Chase Bank New Hampshire||083000137|
|Chase Bank New Jersey||021202337|
|Chase Bank New Mexico||044000037|
|Chase Bank New York – Downstate||021000021|
|Chase Bank New York – Upstate||022300173|
|Chase Bank North Carolina||072000326|
|Chase Bank North Dakota||044000037|
|Chase Bank Ohio||044000037|
|Chase Bank Oklahoma||103000648|
|Chase Bank Oregon||325070760|
|Chase Bank Pennsylvania||083000137|
|Chase Bank Rhode Island||083000137|
|Chase Bank South Carolina||072000326|
|Chase Bank South Dakota||044000037|
|Chase Bank Tennessee||065400137|
|Chase Bank Texas||111000614|
|Chase Bank Utah||124001545|
|Chase Bank Vermont||083000137|
|Chase Bank Virginia||044000037|
|Chase Bank Washington||325070760|
|Chase Bank Washington, DC||044000037|
|Chase Bank West Virginia||051900366|
|Chase Bank Wisconsin||075000019|
|Chase Bank Wyoming||044000037|
Source: Chase Bank
Yes. Depending on the size of a banking institution they can be assigned one or more routing numbers. Chase Bank is headquartered in New York, but they have branches all across the United States. As they grew it happened through the opening and the acquisition of new locations. Along the way instead of wiping out the infrastructure of the smaller banks they acquired, they instead absorbed it into their own. Which leads to many routing numbers. It’s also beneficial to have a lot of routing numbers because it increases the speed at which a transaction can be routed and processed. If you are unsure about the routing number for your location, the best option is to call your branch and ask a Chase Bank employee.
Wire transfers sound fancy, right? All they really are is a quick way to move money electronically directly from one account to another. They are also known as bank transfers or bank wires. A wire transfer is most like paying someone on Venmo or Zelle but is usually used for larger sums of money.
The routing numbers for wire transfers are separate from the other routing numbers to give priority to wire transfers in the queue of money that needs to be moved from account to account. There are different routing numbers for international wire transfers and domestic wire transfers.
Chase Bank Domestic (Inside the United States): 021000021
Chase Bank International (Outside the United States): CHASUS33 (SWIFT Code)
Note: For all international transfers, the Chase Bank SWIFT code should be used and not a routing number.
A routing number is a nine-digit code that is derived from the location and financial institution where an account was originally opened. You will frequently hear it referred to as the ABA Routing Transit Number (ABA RTN).
The American Bankers Association created the ABA transit numbers in 1910 to determine check processing endpoints. In the following 100+ years, that 9-digit code uses have expanded to:
The last digit of the routing number is actually the result of a complex mathematical equation known as a checksum. The checksum is there as a safety precaution. If the checksum doesn’t add up correctly the transfer is actually marked for manual processing, which as you can guess takes a lot longer.
An ABA routing number is used to help identify where money should be transferred to and from during a financial transaction. Here are a few examples of transactions that require an ABA number to be performed:
If you were unable to find the routing number you needed here are a few other places to look.
You can easily use the Chase App to find your routing number as well. To do so follow these steps:
ACH and Wire Transfer Routing Numbers are both nine digits long, but they mean very different things. The ACH routing number is the majority of the numbers provided above. Wire transfer routing numbers are usually one number per institution for domestic wires, and one number for international transactions. Wires usually have a higher cost associated with them but arrive a lot faster. Most financial institutions will not charge you for ACH financial transactions, but they usually will take a few days longer than a wire.
Before you proceed with any financial transaction, make sure to check and double-check that you have the correct routing number. If you get the routing number incorrect, your money will go to the wrong place and nobody wants that. Always feel free to call the 24/7 Chase Bank support line. Better safe than sorry!