State wise list of ANZ Bank IFSC code, MICR code and addresses of all branches in India
(used for RTGS and NEFT transactions)
|MICR Code||MICR not provided.|
"All information provided in respect of IFSC Codes of Banks, contact numbers and other details are for information purposes only. BankBazaar, on best efforts basis, collates this information from relevant sources and endeavors to offer accurate and responsible data. BankBazaar is not responsible for any sort of discrepancies and shall not be responsible for any loss and/or damage that may arise or is incurred by use of such information. It is a mutual understanding that the visitor's usage of any such information will be at his own preference and risk."
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ANZ Bank provides a quick and safe way for its customers to transfer funds using the bank’s NEFT and RTGS services. An IFSC code is required for these transactions.
An 11 character unique code issued to all bank branches part of the NEFT network, the IFSC codes of both the payee as well as the beneficiary have to be mentioned when sending money through NEFT or RTGS.
For example, the IFSC code for ANZ Bank is ANZB0000001, where “ANZB” is the bank code, “0” is the fifth character left blank and “000001” is the code assigned to the Mumbai branch.
The IFSC and MICR codes for an ANZ Bank branch can be found both online as well as offline. The IFSC code for a particular bank branch can be found offline on the cheque leaves issued by the branch. It can also be found on the first page of a passbook printed at the particular branch.
An online search for the IFSC code will lead you to ANZ Bank’s official website, which contains the codes for all its branches. If you’re looking for IFSC codes for multiple banks, you can find them at BankBazaar.
All you have to do is visit the BankBazaar homepage and select the “Bank IFSC” tab. Select the bank, district, city as well as bank branch from the drop down menus on the page that opens. The IFSC and MICR codes will be displayed onscreen, along with related information such as the branch timings, address etc.
With ANZ Bank’s NEFT and RTGS money transfer services, send money wirelessly to any bank account that is part of the NEFT network through a secure and quick channel.
National Electronic Fund Transfer (NEFT):
A secure money transfer tool, NEFT transfers have no lower or upper limit, so any amount of money can be sent electronically using this service. The transfer is processed within a few hours from the request being made, with the transactions being settled in hourly batches.
The service is available Monday to Saturday, excluding bank holidays. Transaction requests made on holidays would be settled on the next working day.
Real Time Gross Settlement (RTGS):
The RTGS service is another money transfer service set up by the Reserve Bank of India. RTGS transactions can be initiated from all bank branches part of the NEFT network and funds can be transferred to any bank account across the country.
Unlike NEFT, RTGS transfers are settled individually on a gross basis, so the transfer is initiated as soon as the request is made. However, RTGS transfer amount has to be a minimum of Rs. 2 lakh. There is no upper limit.
This service, too, is available on working days and transfer requests made on bank holidays would be settled on the next working day.
For details regarding the charges associated with the NEFT and RTGS services, kindly contact the bank.
The Australia and New Zealand Banking Group, established in 1951 in Australia, is one of the largest banks in Australia. Its transcontinental presence along with its vast portfolio of financial products and services have made it one of the premier banking institutions and it provides commercial as well as retail banking solutions to over 8 million customers.
The Australia and New Zealand Banking group (ANZ Bank) is serious about its prospects in India, with plans afoot to open a branch each in Gurgaon and Bengaluru respectively by early 2016. These branches will also be ANZ’s first rural branches in India, as part of its long term ‘super regional strategy’. Currently, ANZ commands a single branch in Mumbai that was opened in 2011, and is eager to expand its presence in the lucrative Indian market by notching up some IFSC code attributions of its own. Subhas DeGamia, executive director international banking, ANZ, believes that for his bank to command a mass appeal in India, its current infrastructure must be ramped up and its growth must be planned in a ‘calibrated’ fashion. The proposed new branches are ambitious steps in this direction.
27th July 2015
Australia’s third largest bank in terms of market value, ANZ Banking Group, is fully committed to its expansion plans in India. Sources from the bank have disclosed that they have applied for fresh branch licenses in India and consider this fast developing country as the ideal market to invest in, while expanding existing infrastructure and hiring more resources. Inaugurating a state-of-the-art technology centre in Bangalore on the 20th of July, ANZ Bank Chief executive Michael Smith let the assembled audience up on his bank’s designs for India. In this light, a new branch was immediately opened in Delhi- thereby effectively opening up a race for IFSC codes, and the title of the dominating foreign bank in India.
24th July 2015