Call Chase customer service at 1-800-945-2028 and request a PIN, if you don’t already have one.
Insert the credit card at an ATM and enter the PIN.
Select the cash advance option on the ATM screen.
Enter the amount you’d like to withdraw.
Withdraw the cash and remove the credit card from the ATM.
Before you take out a Chase Ink Preferred cash advance, it’s important to note that it is a very expensive transaction. For starters, a cash advance fee and a separate cash advance APR apply as soon as you withdraw the cash. There may be ATM-owner fees, too.
The Chase cash advance fee is 5% (min $10) per transaction, whichever is higher. A cash advance fee is a fee charged when using a Chase credit card for cash withdrawals at an ATM, with a cash advance check, or in person at participating locations.
Bear in mind that when you do a cash advance, you will incur other costs in addition to the Chase cash advance fee. There’s a separate cash advance APR that applies immediately after you complete the transaction. The ATM owner may also impose additional charges.… read full answer
A Chase cash advance generally costs either $10 or 5% of the amount of each transaction, whichever is greater. Some exceptions are Chase’s business credit cards, as well as some co-branded cards. Moreover, interest begins accruing on a cash advance immediately; the Chase cash advance APR is 25.24% (V) for most cards, which is a lot higher than each card’s regular APR.… read full answer
Here's what you should know before getting a chase cash advance:
Chase Cash Advance Fee: Either $10 or 5% of the amount of each transaction, whichever is greater. This goes for the vast majority of the cards.
Chase Cash Advance APR: 25.24% (V) for most Chase credit cards. This rate kicks in right when you withdraw the money.
PIN: A PIN is required to get a Chase credit card cash advance at an ATM. You can call the number on the back of your card to request a PIN from Chase customer service.
How to Do It: You use your Chase credit card like a debit card to get money from an ATM. Your cash advance balance is the amount you withdraw, plus the cash advance fee.
Limits: Many cards have a separate cash advance limit, which is a portion of their overall credit limit. For example, while your limit might be $1,000, if your cash advance limit is 10%, you'll only be able to withdraw $100.
So, to put it simply, cash advances are expensive. You really should avoid them entirely unless you’re in an emergency situation and a cash advance is your only option. If you do have to make one, you can’t avoid the fee, but you can prevent a lot of the interest if you repay your balance right away. But you should also know that cash advances will look bad to your issuer, and could also hurt your chances of getting a credit limit increase in the future.
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