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Nevada Savings Rates 2017

If you have your savings dollars in a bank with low savings rates, then you are losing real money. With the magic of compounding interest, even an interest rate difference under 1% can really add up over time. See our Savings Booster Calculator to see why you should seek out a higher interest rate. The table below has an unbiased list of the savings and money market account rates of FDIC-insured banks that are near your current location (if they aren’t, then change the zip code above). Take a few minutes to explore these options and see how you can boost your savings by more than 6X the national average rate. You may also want to check credit unions near you or online banks by navigating through the tabs above. There is competition for your money. Take advantage of it!

NV - March 23, 2017

Savings Account National Average Rate: 0.13% ?

0.75% 5.95x $100 -
0.45% 3.57x $1 -
0.40% 3.17x $1,000 -
0.30% 2.38x $25,000 -
0.30% 2.38x $25,000 -
0.25% 1.98x $25,000 -
0.25% 1.98x $1 -
0.25% 1.98x $10,000 -
0.25% 1.98x $10,000 -
0.21% 1.67x $25,000 -
0.20% 1.59x $1 -
0.20% 1.59x $25,000 -
0.20% 1.59x $25,000 -
0.20% 1.59x $500 -
0.20% 1.59x $100 -
0.15% 1.19x $10,000 -
0.15% 1.19x $1,000 -
0.15% 1.19x $10,000 -
0.15% 1.19x $500 -
0.15% 1.19x $1 -
0.15% 1.19x $5,000 -
0.15% 1.19x $2,500 -
0.15% 1.19x $25,000 -
0.15% 1.19x $2,500 -
0.15% 1.19x $1 -
0.15% 1.19x $1 -
0.14% 1.11x $1 -
0.10% 0.79x $300 -
0.10% 0.79x $1 -
0.10% 0.79x $1,000 -
0.10% 0.79x $1 -
0.10% 0.79x $100 -
0.10% 0.79x $1 -
0.10% 0.79x $1 -
0.10% 0.79x $10,000 -
0.10% 0.79x $10,000 -
0.10% 0.79x $1 -
0.08% 0.63x $1 -
0.08% 0.63x $100 -
0.08% 0.63x $25,000 -
0.07% 0.56x $1 -
0.07% 0.56x $25,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $1 -
0.05% 0.40x $50 -
0.05% 0.40x $1 -
0.05% 0.40x $10,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $10,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $25,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $1 -
0.05% 0.40x $1 -
0.05% 0.40x $2,500 -
0.05% 0.40x $25,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $5,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $100 -
0.05% 0.40x $25,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $1,000 -
0.05% 0.40x $1 -
0.04% 0.32x $1,000 -
0.04% 0.32x $10,000 -
0.03% 0.24x $1 -
0.03% 0.24x $1 -
0.03% 0.24x $2,500 -
0.03% 0.24x $1 -
0.03% 0.24x $300 -
0.03% 0.24x $1 -
0.02% 0.16x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -
0.01% 0.08x $500 -
0.01% 0.08x $1 -

BestCashCow strives to maintain the most accurate rates. If you find a rate that is not accurate, please let us know by commenting below so that we can update it. Thank you for your help.


Local Savings Accounts 2017

Savings accounts offer depositors flexibility along with the stability of FDIC insurance (assuming your deposit amounts are within FDIC limits – see below). Savings accounts are a good place to keep money for unforeseen expenses, as well as money that you may be preparing to use and want to keep safe. Individuals often use savings accounts for a home down payment, a vacation, a wedding, a car, an emergency fund, or other near-term expenditures. However, if you have cash that you do not believe you will need for at least a year, you may want to consider investing in a certificate of deposit.

While online savings account have grown in popularity and usage dramatically over the past fifteen years, some consumers prefer opening an account in a branch and having a personal relationship with the people who safeguard their money. Physical branches also provide an easy way to get cash instantly, to deposit checks, to access to notaries, and sometimes to get free coffee and donuts.

You will find a map with all banks that are close to you here.

FDIC Insurance

BestCashCow strongly recommends that when depositing money, you stay within the insured limits of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (“FDIC”). You should not deposit over $250,000 at a single bank across all products (savings or share certificates, certificates of deposit or time deposits, etc.) unless these deposits are made across different product types (individual, joint, etc). Learn more about FDIC insurance and different product types here. If you are still uncertain whether you are within FDIC limits, you should visit the FDIC's website to determine your coverage limits based on your circumstances.

Advantages of Local Savings or Money Market Accounts:

  • Higher interest rate than a checking account, usually.
  • Personal service and interaction. Unlike an online account you are building a relationship with your banker by opening it in a branch.
  • Online access. Often, depending on the size of the bank, banks enable transactions and deposits to be performed online or through a mobile application.
  • Liquidity. Depositors can withdraw their money at any time.


  • A variable interest rate. Rates can change at any time. In a falling rate environment, this is a negative. In a rising rate environment, this is a positive.
  • A lower rate than an online bank. Branches are expensive and non-online banks often can't afford to pay as much interest as an online bank.


Why do savings rates vary so much?

Even though rates are at levels that are historically very low, there is competition for your money. Like any active marketplace, there are buyers and sellers of goods and services at different prices. Banks have different cost structures and they also have different needs for capital. This leads to different rates.

BestCashCow’s surveys show that online banks offer higher savings and CD rates because they have lower expenses from not having to maintain brick-and-mortar locations. Therefore, we strongly recommend that all depositors consider the rates at online banks as savings and money market accounts online can easy be set up to enable quick transfers to your favorite local bank.

What is the difference between a savings account and a money market account?

The differences between a savings account and a money market account are largely arcane. Some money market accounts offer more ways access deposits by issuing checks and debit cards, but prudent consumers will compare the two interchangeably, focusing primarily on rates and service among FDIC-insured banks (or NCUA-insured, for credit unions). Most savvy consumers who plan their expenses and financial needs ahead find the additional functionality offered by money markets to be of little value and will choose whichever account (savings or money market) has the higher rate.

What does annual percentage yield (APY) mean?

Savings rates are displayed in terms of APY to indicate the effective annual-interest return, including the compounding of interest, of the course of a single year. $100,000 deposited in a savings or CD account with a 1.20% APY will earn $1,200 in the course of the year, but monthly interest in the first few months may be less than $100 a month (this also depends on the number of days in the month). Hence, the APY rate is ordinarily a couple of basis points above the real interest rates. Unlike with a Certificate of Deposit, your actual APY in a savings may vary if the rate changes.

How do I choose the right savings account and should I consider CDs?

Begin your search with the table here on that you have found. In addition to checking online savings rates, you should also check local bank rates and local credit union rates. If you are unlikely to require access to your cash for some time, you may also consider certificates of deposit (CDs). While CDs have penalties for early withdrawal that may even eat into your principal, the rates on 2, 3, 4 and 5 year CDs are ordinarily significantly higher than savings rates. Several other sections and articles on BestCashCow can also help you to identify your proper cash allocation between savings and CDs. Access these below. You should also familiarize yourself with our Savings Booster Calculator in order to understand the importance of compounding interest at higher rates on your savings over time.


  • Find a bank with a location convenient to you. Location counts.
  • Choose a bank with good rates. Rates are important to get continued growth of your capital.
  • Choose a bank with an extensive network of fee-free ATM machines or which reimburses out-of-network ATM fees, if you still need to regularly access cash.
  • Avoid fees. Choose a bank which doesn’t have service fees provided you maintain a certain balance, which doesn’t charge for ACH inbound and outbound transfers, and which has low fees for things like international wire transfers and bounced checks.
  • Choose a healthy bank. If you click on a bank above, you’ll be taken to the bank’s financial detail. A healthy bank has happy employees and provides loyal service to its customers. No matter how healthy your bank is, stay within FDIC insurance limits.
  • Find something of value to offset what may be slightly lower rates than online accounts offer. Develop personal relationship with your bankers. Personal relationships can help you to get appropriate financial advice, and to navigate financial challenges and needs in the future. (Be careful with the financial advice you and be sure it is appropriate. Inappropriate financial advice is worth a lot less than no financial advice.) They can also put you in touch with others in your community who could be valuable personally and professionally to know. If you don't use your local savings account as an opportunity to build these relationships, you may find that you are better of banking online.
  • Choose a bank that is going to let you access your cash when you need. The great benefit of savings accounts over any other financial product (including CDs) is that you have absolute liquidity. If your bank in creating impediments to accessing your cash (paperwork, fees, etc.), then you need another bank.
  • Be aware that you can have more than one account. Having a great local savings account at a large or small bank near you can be great, but it doesn't need to stop you from opening one or more online savings accounts, or even developing a relationship with another local bank or credit union.


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  • Steve Baxter

    March 23, 2017

    Checked with Ameris bank this morning (3/23/17) and the CD specials listed in Bestcashcow do not exist. Their actual rates are a small fraction of what is shown in every case.

  • George Feinstein

    January 18, 2017

    Checked with First Republic Bank in Mountain View, CA, and they do not have an 18-month CD with a 1.50% interest. Would love to know which bank the info on your website came from.

  • carol

    September 30, 2016

    Called First Niagara Bank this morning. 1 year cd is .25% (not 1.15%) and 2 year still 1.25%...BUT due to being bought by KeyBank they are not selling cd's or opening new accounts until merger on Oct 10.

  • Jeanne

    September 01, 2016

    The 37 month special at Premier Bank at 1.45% APY lowered to 1.31%

  • carol

    August 25, 2016

    Special CD 22 mos at 1.11% at Mars National Bank no longer available. 8/25/16

  • Steve Miranda

    July 29, 2016

    Connect one 15 month CD 1.50% it's no longer available.

  • Max

    June 07, 2016

    The Chase rates are not correct, in fact Chase never heard of these rates, if they are correct please inform Abilene and Dallas, I could use the rate as small as it may be, but better than most, if they exist. Thanks

  • joan

    June 06, 2016

    florida community bank 1.40% -9 months good all of june 2016

  • mark

    June 06, 2016

    FCB florida 1.40% 9 months till end of june

  • Tammie H.

    April 19, 2016


    I was just wondering if the rates posted on this site were current?

    I noticed at the top it does have todays date.

    Thank you.

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