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Answered 2011-01-17 16:57:57

Generally a savings account pays more interest, but there are some checking accounts that offer rates that are very competitive to savings accounts.

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Savings account has a higher interest rate than a checking account


"A high interst checking account is a type of checking account that earns interest. Usually these accounts have higher interest than a regular checking account, but not as high as a savings account."


Most checking accounts have no fees. Savings account has more fees than checking accounts because of the higher interest yields available in a savings account.


A savings account may pay higher interest rate than a checking account. Also, you don't have bounced checks, and NSF fees, normally.


A savings bank account is an account that is designed to store savings. You cannot draw money out of it using a debit card or checks, but it pays a higher interest rate than a checking account.


A savings bank is a bank that is dedicated to savings accounts. They don't have all the freedoms of a checking account, but pay higher interest rates.


A savings account is intended for saving money. As such, it has a higher interest rate. A checking account usually do not have an interest rate, but you can use checks and (for some banks) debit cards to withdraw money.


Most savings accounts hold little to no interest rate currently. They are basically the same as a checking account. If you are looking for higher yield interest, consider purchasing a CD.


Savings accounts usually have higher interest earning rates as the money is more stable than a checking account whose balance fluctuates with income and expenses.


Both Checking Accounts and Savings Accounts are basic types of bank accounts provided by banks to their customers. The difference is: a. There are limitations on the number of trasactions that can be performed in a savings account on a per month basis whereas for checking accounts there are no limitations b. The interest rate offered by banks on savings account is much higher than what is offered on checking accounts because banks offer almost no interest in them


One limitation of a savings account is the amount of withdrawals you can make per month. Unlike a checking account, which let's you withdraw money until there are no funds left, savings accounts are restricted to 6 withdrawals per month. Another limitation is that withdrawals usually can only put into a linked checking account- you can't directly transfer funds from a low-interest savings account to a savings account with a higher yield.


Usually, most checking accounts don't pay interest at all or if they do, a very high minimum balance is needed. Usually when it is available, savings does have more interest paid, but not a significant amount more. Because checking accounts are made to be used, interest is often lower. Savings, and variations of it, tend to be higher because it is not touched...as often.


No, checking accounts typically do not pay any interest at all.


Interest rates have been low for the past several years, so a great way to gain a higher interest rate on your savings is to invest in a money market account with check writing privileges.


With a high interest savings account, the saver can get a large return on their savings. At current rates, the interest can range between 3-5%. However a large amount of accounts with higher interest may impose a penalty if you withdraw from that account.


The banks loan out the savings deposits at a higher interest than is paid to the savings accounts.


The savings interest rate of Saga is actually higher than most places. It is rated at about 2.75%. I highly recommend checking it out if you are looking into something like this.


A CD savings account is the same as a regular savings account, but for a fixed term such as 6 months or a year or five years. The interest rate on a CD savings account is typically higher than a standard savings account because you are keeping your money in the account until maturity. Once it matures, you can withdraw the amount plus interest accrued.


A direct saving account is very similar to a standard account. One of the differentiating features is that a direct savings account has a higher interest rate.


Some advantages are:Your money is not idle and earns an interest for youThe interest earned in a CD is much higher than the interest you will earn in your savings or checking accountYou can withdraw your money anytime you want


No, CD rates are higher, but you cannot withdraw the funds as easily as a bank savings account.


They are called CD's (Certificate of Deposit) or FD's (Fixed Deposits) You deposit a certain sum of money for a fixed duration of time. in return the bank pays you a higher rate of interest when compared to your checking or savings account


Because they earn a higher interest rate than savings accounts. The interest on CD's is atleast 2-3% higher than savings accounts. On the downside, the money in your CD is not as liquid as your savings account and your bank may charge you a penalty if you withdraw the money before maturity date.


It earns a far higher rate of interest than your savings account. the rate of interest on CD's range from 6% to 10% depending on the duration but the interest on savings accounts is only 3 - 4 %


because the bank lends money out at a higher interest rate