Put money in your accounts the easy way
Transferring funds for trading online is fast and safe when you link your bank to your Vanguard accounts.
POINTS TO KNOW
- Bank transfers are the easiest way to put money in your accounts.
- Setting up automatic transactions means you won't forget to invest.
- Assets in another Vanguard account held in your name can be used to pay for a trade.
Make electronic banking work for you
Transferring money electronically from your bank, savings and loan, or credit union to your Vanguard accounts provides a safe, fast, and convenient way to invest online.
Use electronic banking to set up regular transactions into and out of your Vanguard accounts.
But if you want to mail a check …
Just follow the instructions online when you select Check to pay for your investment. Or send us a letter with your check and account information telling us how you want to invest your money.
Move assets from another Vanguard account
Have investments somewhere else?
Investing a lump sum of money
Money for trading
Help your assets grow by using electronic transfers from your bank, savings and loan, or credit union to automatically invest in Vanguard funds.
You decide how much and how often you want to invest—and if you need to stop the service, you can do so at any time.
Automatic investing makes it easier to stick with your investment plan and simplifies your portfolio management.
Because you won't forget to make an investment or have the pressure of deciding when to invest, you'll avoid the risk of not investing at all.
To establish automatic investments in a fund, you must already own shares of that fund.
It's easy to set up the service:
- Log on to your Vanguard accounts.
- From the menu, choose My Accounts and click Account maintenance.
- Click Automatic investment.
- Select an account and follow the simple instructions.
A money market mutual fund that holds the money you use to buy securities, as well as the proceeds whenever you sell.
The sum total of your investments managed toward a specific goal.
A way to invest by buying a fixed dollar amount of a particular investment on a regular schedule, regardless of the share price. You purchase more shares when prices are low and fewer shares when prices rise, avoiding the risk of investing a lump-sum amount when prices are at their peak.