Open Your Wallet
Routing Number: 272479663 Swift Code: MSUCUS44
 
Open Your Wallet
×

Your Wallet

It looks like your wallet is currently empty.
You may be interested in...

Totally Green Checking
Totally Green Checking
SmartLine Home Equity Loan
SmartLine Home Equity Loan
MSUFCU's Spartan Saver
MSUFCU's Spartan Saver is the required savings account for all members and allows you to save your money while earning dividends.

• 24/7 account access via ComputerLine, MoneyLine, the mobile app, and CO-OP Network ATMs
• Dividends calculated daily and paid monthly
• Open up to 10 additional Spartan Saver accounts under the same account number
• Funds are insured for at least $250,000 by the NCUA
• A $5.00 minimum balance is required to keep the account open

Apply for your MSUFCU's Spartan Saver account by clicking the Add to Wallet button below, by phone or at any branch location.
+
Can I open a checking account without having a Spartan Saver account?
No. Every member must open a Spartan Saver account before adding any other type of account.
+
Can I have multiple savings accounts?
Yes, you can open up to 10 additional Spartan Saver accounts under the same account number. Plus, you can name them whatever you want! For example: vacation, wedding, new puppy, the names are limitless.
+
How can I access my account?
There are several ways you can access your account:

• Use the MSUFCU Mobile app, ComputerLine®, or MoneyLine for 24-hour account access. Including eDeposit to remotely deposit checks, Member2Member to instantly transfer funds, manage your account and complete transactions, pay bills, set up travel information, lock and unlock cards, find ATMs, and more.

• Use ATMs for deposits and withdrawals. As a member of the CO-OP Network, you have access to nearly 30,000 surcharge-free ATMs across the U.S.

• Visit a Shared Branch to conduct a limited amount of transactions.

• Arrange for direct deposit with your employer directly to your MSUFCU account.

• Your MSUFCU Visa Debit Card can be used for worldwide access to your checking account.

• Contact our Call Center, Live Chat, or Video Chat, where they can can help you perform a variety of transactions, apply for a new loan, and provide assistance and information.
+
Who controls the rates of savings accounts?
There is one central bank for the United States -- The Federal Reserve, also known as the Fed. One of the many roles of the Federal Reserve is to establish a strong, yet contained economy. The interest rates for loans at financial institutions are influenced by the Federal Reserve's decisions to raise or lower rates.

For example, as the Federal Reserve raises interest rates, consumers are typically charged more in interest to borrow money for loans. Rates rise for auto loans, home loans, credit cards and personal loans. That means the total cost for loans goes up. This often discourages people from borrowing because they don't want to pay a lot of money in interest for a new home, vehicle or any other type of loan.

Financial institutions pay you to keep your money in savings, and other accounts. Dividend or interest rates often increase or decrease in response to changing loan rates. This means if the Federal Reserve raises rates, a loan will usually have a higher interest rate. However, in return, people may receive better rates of return for the money they keep in savings accounts. This often encourages people to save more aggressively because of the potential to earn more on savings.

Typically, the Federal Reserve raises interest rates when the economy is stronger and more people have jobs with the goal of avoiding inflation. The assumption is that people who want loans will be able to afford higher interest rates and are less likely to borrow unnecessary money because it will cost more. Additionally, people will often save more money during this time and create more individual financial stability. Rates will generally be lowered when the economy is slower in an effort to encourage more people to take out loans and spend money.

In summary, when rates are raised or decreased, this impacts both loan and savings rates. Generally, higher rates indicate a stronger economy with the goal of encouraging saving, while lower rates are sign of a weaker economy to help aid spending abilities.
View All FAQs