Chase credit card routing numbers do not exist. Routing numbers are for bank accounts, and should not be mistaken for the account numbers and security codes associated with credit cards. A routing number is essentially a bank’s electronic address. It is a nine-digit number assigned to a bank for the purposes of sending and receiving funds between deposit and investment accounts.
Chase credit cards and other credit cards use an account number (usually 16 digits) that serves the same purpose as a bank’s routing number and account number rolled into one. Additional security features include the card’s expiration date and a three-digit security code. All three identifiers can be found on either the front or back of a Chase credit card, depending on the card. The expiration date will be next to the words “Good Thru.”
If you link a Chase bank account to a credit card to make payments on the card, you may need the bank’s routing number for that account. For Chase bank accounts, the routing number is based on the state in which you opened the account. The routing number won’t change if you move to another state.
If you have a checkbook, you can see the routing number in the lower left corner of each check. Otherwise, you can view your Chase routing number by signing in to your chase.com account and clicking on the last 4 digits of your account number, right above the “account information” section. You can also see routing numbers by state on Chase’s website.
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