What are unclaimed funds?
Unclaimed funds are items such as money, stocks, or jewelry that are being held by state or federal agencies until the owners claim them. Businesses are required by law to turn unclaimed funds over to the government after a certain period of time. The government is then supposed to try to return these funds to the rightful owner. But, many times they are unable to do this because the owner has moved or died. The following are just some of the possible sources of unclaimed money: Saving & Checking Accounts, Inheritances, Payroll Checks, Tax Returns, Investment Accounts, Insurance Policies, Mortgage Insurance Refunds, Security Deposits, Stock Dividends, Refunds, and so much more!
There is literally billions of dollars in Unclaimed Money and assets just lying dormant in the United States. Statistics show that 1 out of every 8 individuals have an asset that is rightfully theirs sitting inactive in some type of financial account.
It's really very simple to search for Unclaimed Money. As long as you have the right tools to dfo it. Our database covers millions of assets waiting to be adjudicated. Simply enter your name and the state where you believe the assets may be located. This usually can be narrowed down to states where you have lived or worked or conducted banking at some point in time.
Why let Unclaimed Money just sit around when it is rightfully yours. The value of these funds can range from a few dollars to sometimes a whole lot more. The amount will vary from person to person. Get started today and find out if you have lost assets.
Unclaimed property can be any financial asset or sum of money that appears to have been abandoned by the owner. Some typical types of unclaimed property include:
Utility deposits (very common), credit balances, store refunds. Uncashed dividend, payroll or cashier's checks. Stock certificates or accounts, bonds, mutual fund accounts. Life insurance policy proceeds. Undistributed wages. Checking and savings accounts. Gift certificates. Traveler's Checks. Safe deposit boxes. Royalty payments. Court payments or deposits.