Consumer Education

We have taken substantial measures to protect your identity and accounts. Find tips to protect yourself, along with more information on internet phishing, voice phishing, fake check scams, and what to do if your banking information is stolen.

Consumer Resources

Visit our consumer resources pages, and find helpful consumer information we’ve gathered for you.

Tools

Identifying routing, account and check numbers:

Articles

Social Media

Websites

Brochures

Flyers

For Your Information

  • Year-end tax tips from First Dakota Trust & Investments
  • The redesigned $100 bill October 8, 2013
  • Text messaging is another way thieves are trying to access your personal information. Consumers have reported receiving a text message on their cell phone that their credit card, debit card, cell phone service has or will be deactivated and they need to text back (or call a number and verify) account and PIN information. Of course if they do, they soon find their account has been hit by criminals. Please be assured that First Dakota will never ask for personal information in a text message or an email. If you do receive this type of text message you should file a police report and contact your cell phone provider.
  • Phishing scams are not just limited to the internet. American Bankers Association has recently become aware of a scheme using the "American Bankers Association" name that is intended to trick the unwary into disclosing confidential security information related to their savings and checking accounts. The phish works like this; an advertisement is placed in a local newspaper seeking to hire survey takers to "evaluate" local banks. Those who apply to the position are sent a package of papers from the "American Bankers Association" that included a list of bank branches and a very elaborate survey. The survey takers are instructed to go to their assigned bank, open an account with their own money, and then forward the survey, account information and security information to an address in South Carolina. Any individual who complies with the instructions will quickly lose any money that they deposit into that account.The ABA is in no way affiliated with this bogus survey. While we unaware of any individuals who have actually experienced a loss as a result of this scam, the ABA is working with law enforcement officials to track down the individuals behind the attempted fraud.

Privacy and Security


Find First Dakota National Bank’s privacy and security information. Learn about what we do with your information, who we share it with, and why.