Chase help with government stimulus payments

Chase help with government stimulus payments

Chase is here to help: Government stimulus payments
We urge you to go to the IRS site and choose “Get My Payment” to find out about your payment.
See below for helpful tips about how Chase can help with government stimulus payments.

How the IRS can help
First, go to the IRS site for the most up-to-date answers to your questions, including:

Will I get a payment and how much will government stimulus payments be?
How and when will I receive government stimulus payments?
Do I need to do anything to get government stimulus payments?

What else you can do about government stimulus payments
Download the Chase Mobile® app, if you haven’t already, so you can check your transactions and see your government stimulus payments from the IRS.
Set up a direct deposit alert, so you’ll know when you receive your government stimulus payments. When you set up your alert, make sure you choose the checking or savings account you expect the payment to be deposited to.
Learn how to use Chase QuickDepositSM so you can deposit checks with your mobile phone or tablet from the Chase Mobile app.

Questions about government stimulus payments

When should I expect to see the payment in my Chase account?
Payments will continue in waves over several weeks. You can check your transactions on the Chase Mobile app and If you’re still expecting a payment, go to the IRS site(Opens Overlay) and choose “Get My Payment” to find out about it.

How will I know when it has posted to my account?
We recommend that you set up an account alert to tell you when deposits post to your account. You can also check your transactions on the Chase Mobile app and To find out about your payment, go to the IRS site(Opens Overlay) and click “Get My Payment”.

If I receive a paper check, how can I deposit it without coming in to a branch?
You can snap a picture of it and deposit it to your account using Chase QuickDeposit in the Chase Mobile app on your mobile phone or tablet, or deposit it at many Chase ATMs.

What happens to my direct deposit payment if my Chase account is closed?
The IRS said it is sending direct deposit payments to customer bank accounts based on their federal tax returns from 2018 and 2019. If an account is closed and we can’t find another account for you, we send those payments back to the government, which will then be mailed as a check.

How can I help protect myself from scams?
First, don’t give anyone your personal information to sign up for your relief check. You don’t need to sign up for anything.
Second, don’t give your personal information to anyone who calls, emails or texts you, especially if they mention this stimulus program or getting early access to the money. If we ever reach out to you, we won’t ask for confidential information such as your name, password, personal identification number (PIN) or other account information.
The Federal Trade Commission recommends other ways to protect yourself.

What about phishing?
As always, don’t click links in emails or texts unless you’re sure that they’re authentic. And never provide your usernames or passwords outside of the normal secure sites and apps you use, like the Chase Mobile app and

What else is Chase doing in response to COVID-19?
Go to

Chase financial health tips
Set aside your stimulus payment If you can, transfer some or all of your payment to your savings account. You can also use Autosave to set up automatic transfers to help you rebuild your emergency fund.
Track your spending Your spending has probably changed, so keep a closer eye on what’s going on. If you don’t have a budget, think about building one now through Budget Builder, a free tool.
Check your available credit Knowing what’s available on your credit card or in your bank account could give you a sense of what you could draw on, if needed. You can find your available credit and balances for your Chase accounts on the Chase Mobile app and
Review retirement accounts If you’re investing through a 401(k) plan at work, do what you can to stay the course. If you’re facing an immediate need, you might consider suspending contributions to your 401(k) or even consider taking a loan, if the plan offers it.

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