Bear in mind that when you make a cash advance, you will incur other costs in addition to the U.S. Bank Business Triple 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, depending on where you withdraw the cash.
You can get a US Bank cash advance at any ATM. You will need a PIN for your credit card, which you can request to have mailed to you by visiting your local branch or contacting customer service at (800) 285-8585.
But as with any credit card, cash advances are extremely expensive. You get charged a flat fee when withdrawing plus hefty interest that starts piling up from the very moment you take the money out of the ATM. It is best to avoid cash advances.… read full answer
The U.S. Bank cash advance fee is currently 5% (min $10) of the advance amount for all of its credit cards. However, since cash advance fees and associated interest charges may vary over time, it's best to contact U.S. Bank at the number of the back of your card to get the most current rates. Just say "representative" or press "0" to speak with an agent.… read full answer
Besides the cash advance fee, you'll be charged with a high cash advance APR with no grace period. You might also be charged with a fee when using another issuer's ATM. So, try to avoid doing a cash advance. It's advisable to only do one in the case of an emergency, or if there are no other payment options available.
Yes, U.S. Bank does offer convenience checks for their credit cards, but you won’t receive them automatically. To request convenience checks for your U.S. Bank credit card, sign in to your online banking account, or call the number on the back of your card.
Also, keep in mind that these checks come with a cash advance APR of 26.74%, and a fee of 3% of each check amount ($5 minimum). That being said, try to avoid using convenience checks and pay with your credit card wherever it’s possible.… read full answer
WalletHub Answers is a free service that helps consumers access financial information. Information on WalletHub Answers is provided “as is” and should not be considered financial, legal or investment advice. WalletHub is not a financial advisor, law firm, “lawyer referral service,” or a substitute for a financial advisor, attorney, or law firm. You may want to hire a professional before making any decision. WalletHub does not endorse any particular contributors and cannot guarantee the quality or reliability of any information posted. The helpfulness of a financial advisor's answer is not indicative of future advisor performance.
WalletHub members have a wealth of knowledge to share, and we encourage everyone to do so while respecting our content guidelines. This question was posted by WalletHub.
Please keep in mind that editorial and user-generated content on this page is not reviewed or otherwise endorsed by any financial institution. In addition, it is not a financial institution’s responsibility to ensure all posts and questions are answered.
Ad Disclosure: Certain offers that appear on this site originate from paying advertisers, and this will be noted on an offer’s details page using the designation "Sponsored", where applicable. Advertising may impact how and where products appear on this site (including, for example, the order in which they appear). At WalletHub we try to present a wide array of offers, but our offers do not represent all financial services companies or products.