Here’s Your Regions Bank Routing Number

Find out your Regions Bank routing number for transfers.

Prevalent throughout the South and Midwest, Regions Bank provides customers with everything from traditional banking services to mortgage loans and a host of insurance products. Whether you do business with Regions directly, or you need to complete a transaction with someone who’s a Regions customer, you’ll need to find the routing number associated with the bank.

Use the following chart to assist with your routing number lookup.

Regions Bank Routing Numbers by State

Regions Bank Routing Numbers
StateRouting Number
North Carolina053012029
South Carolina053201814

What Is a Regions Routing Number?

In addition to being referred to as an ABA routing number, a routing number is also sometimes called a bank transit number. This number is assigned by the U.S. Federal Reserve as a way to uniquely identify a specific financial institution. No two banks have the same routing number.

Whereas online-only banks and smaller banks such as USAA and Navy Federal Credit Union only have one associated routing number, it’s more common for financial institutions to have multiple ABA numbers to accommodate their many branches. For example, Regions Bank has numerous branches throughout 16 states, and most states have different routing numbers.

Use your Regions routing number when you’re signing up for direct deposit. Use Regions’ LockIt service to protect your account from unwanted transfers and purchases.

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What Do the Numbers Mean?

Each routing number is broken down into three main sections. The Federal Reserve calls the first four numbers the Federal Reserve Processing Symbol. The first two digits within this symbol reveal which of the 12 Federal Reserve Districts the bank resides in. For example, 03 represents Philadelphia and 12 is designated for San Francisco. The last two digits of the symbol are for identifying the regional processing center and its location.

The second main section consists of digits five through eight and they are the numbers that are assigned to your bank, which in this case is Regions Bank. The final section is the last digit, which is called the “check digit” because it’s created using a special algorithm and works to ensure the entire routing number is valid.

Different Routing Numbers for Wire Transfers

Many financial institutions choose to use a separate routing number for domestic and international wire transfers and Regions Bank is one of them. When making a Regions Bank wire transfer, you’ll need to supply the bank’s name, the routing number 062005690, your name and account number and the following bank address:

Regions Bank
1900 Fifth Avenue North
Birmingham, AL 35203

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You’ll need to use this address for wire transfers even if you bank at a different location. For international wire transfers, you’ll also need to supply an additional code. This code is called the SWIFT code and it can be made up of numbers and letters. Regions Bank uses the SWIFT code UPNBUS44.

Regions Bank Wiring Numbers
Domestic and International Transfers062005690

Related: 12 Free Ways to Send Money to Family and Friends

Know Where to Find Your Regions Bank ABA Number

In addition to using Regions Bank’s website, there are several other methods you can use to locate your routing number. Here’s where to get your Regions Bank routing number:

  1. Call the customer service department. You can reach this department at 1-800-734-4667 any Monday through Friday between the hours of 6 a.m. and 7 p.m. CST or Saturday from 8 a.m. and 2 p.m. A representative will look up the routing number for your branch.
  2. Send an email to the customer service department. You’ll need to log in to your account using the Regions online portal and click the “Secure Email Messages” link under the Customer Service tab. Follow the prompts to send your inquiry.
  3. Refer to your checks and deposit slips. Your Regions Bank ABA number will be listed right on the front of them along the bottom. The first set of numbers in the bottom left-hand corner you see is the routing number you seek. You’ll notice a second set of numbers after that, which is your account number. Checks also have a third set of numbers, which identifies the specific check number.

More on Regions Bank

More Routing Numbers

About the Author

Alicia Bodine is a New Jersey-based writer specializing in finance, travel, gardening and education. With more than 13 years of experience, her work has appeared in, Livestrong, eHow, USA TODAY, GlobalPost, and wiseGEEK.