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Switching doesn't have to be difficult.
We've put everything you need in one place. All of the forms you need plus directions in 5 easy steps. Still think it's too much of a hassle? Let us know you need help switching your account and we'll do the work for you!

Step 1: Open your new First National Bank account.
For information about our accounts, visit with the staff at your local branch or browse our account options online and then click here  to make the switch! 
Step 2: Stop using your old account.
Don't close it just yet, but do stop writing checks once you've opened your new
First National Bank account.
Step 3: Change direct deposits
Contact your employer, the Social Security Administration, your retirement plan or anyone else who direct deposits money into your account.  If you'd like us to do this for you, just let us know who you receive direct deposits from and we'll handle the rest.
Step 4: Change automatic payments
Contact your insurance company, utility company or anyone else who pulls money from your account to update your automatic payment authorization.

Or, let us know who automatically pulls money from your account and we'll prepare all of the paperwork!
Step 5: Close your old account
Write a check from your old account for the remaining balance and contact your old bank to close your account.  Or, just let us know where you used to bank and we'll take care of this part too.

That's it. Switching doesn't have to be difficult!

Copyright © 2010 - All rights reserved. First National Bank, Member FDIC Equal Housing Lender


All funds in a "noninterest-bearing transaction account" are insured in full by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation from December 31, 2010, through December 31, 2012. This temporary unlimited coverage is in addition to, and separate from, the coverage of at least $250,000 available to depositors under the FDIC's general deposit insurance rules.

The term "noninterest-bearing transaction account" includes a traditional checking account or demand deposit account on which the insured depository institution pays no interest. It also includes Interest on Lawyers Trust Accounts ("IOLTAs"). It does not include other accounts, such as traditional checking or demand deposit accounts that may earn interest, NOW accounts, money-market deposit accounts.

For more information about temporary FDIC insurance coverage of transaction accounts, visit