How to Print a Bank Statement? 

If you have an account with your bank and would like to print a bank statement, you can use online banking. Online banking allows you to save, print, and view up to 25 months of deposit statements. This can help you avoid Overdrafts and Monthly Maintenance Fees and identify fraud. You can even print your statement for future reference. 

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Online banking allows you to view, save or print up to 25 months of your deposit statements 

You can view, save or print up to 25 months’ worth of deposit statements by accessing your bank’s Online Banking system. To access your statements, click the PDF icon next to your deposit statement. This will open the statement in a new window. To read PDF documents, you must have Adobe Acrobat Reader installed on your computer or mobile device. 

Once you’ve logged in to Online Banking, go to the Statements tab on your account’s home page. From there, you can view, save, or print all your statements. The statement tab will display the most recent transactions, as well as previous statements. You can save, print, or export your statements in a variety of formats. 

Your bank statement will list all of the activity that occurred on your account during a certain period. This will include any deductions that were processed during the period, the average daily balance, and the interest earned. However, the statements will not list your current balance or pending transactions. Some banks will list deductions and deposits separately, while others will list all of your transactions chronologically. 

It helps you avoid Overdraft Fees and Monthly Maintenance Fees 

Overdraft fees are fees that a bank charges you for making a transaction that is overdrawn. These fees may vary by financial institution and type of account, but they can add up quickly. If you’re concerned about overdraft fees, you may want to check your deposit account agreement or personal schedule of fees to avoid them. Moreover, you should know that there may be recurring fees that you may not be aware of. Some banks also charge you for “silent” transactions like debit card swipes, ATM withdrawals, or written checks. 

A bank statement also tells you your average daily balance. Some types of accounts require a minimum average daily balance to avoid Monthly Maintenance Fees. Your statement may also give you the interest rate of your account. Moreover, some banks provide Year-To-Date (YTD) interest earned. You might also notice the opening and closing balances of your account. The opening balance is the balance on the day you opened the account, and the closing balance is the balance at the end of the statement period.