Credit Unions in Nebraska


All credit unions are alphabetized by city. Click on the corresponding
letter to find your local credit union in Nebraska.

Shared Branching

Shared branching allows credit unions from across the country and abroad to share facilities, giving you thousands of convenient locations to perform transactions just as if you were at your home credit union. So, whether you are at work, home, or favorite travel destination, credit unions participating in shared branching are always nearby!

What is Shared Branching?
The shared branching network stretches across more than 4,300 locations internationally. All of which allow you to access your account and conduct a range of transactions such as:

• Cash or Check Deposits to Share or Share Draft Accounts
• Cash or Check Withdrawals from Share or Share Draft Accounts
• Cash Recognized Payroll Checks
• Make Transfers Between Accounts
• Loan Payments
• Purchase of Official Checks and Theme Park Tickets
• VISA Cash Advances (Most Locations)
• VISA Gift Cards (Most Locations)
• And More!

Necessary Items:

• Your Home Credit Union's Name
• Account Number
• Valid Government-Issued Photo Identification

The following services cannot be provided at a shared branching location:

• Accounts Cannot be Opened or Closed
• Non-Members Cannot Cash Checks Drawn on Participating Credit Union Members Accounts

6 Ways to join a credit union

Credit unions are for everyone, but the law places some limits on the people they may serve. A credit union's charter defines its "field of membership," which could be an employer, church, school, or community. Anyone working for an employer that sponsors a credit union, for example, is eligible to join that credit union.

If you don't belong, here's how to find a credit union to join:

Call the Nebraska Credit Union League.
A representative will tell you about credit unions in your area that you are eligible to join. The League will be happy to help you find a credit union by calling (800) 950-4455

Ask your boss.
Your company may sponsor a credit union, or may be a select employee group (SEG) that has access to a credit union. Many employers offer direct deposit of payroll to your credit union.

Poll your family.
Does your spouse's employer sponsor a credit union? Most credit unions allow credit union members' families to join. Each credit union, however, may define "family" differently. At some, only members of your immediate family are eligible. At other credit unions, family may include extended family members, such as cousins, uncles, and aunts.

Quiz the neighbors.
Some credit unions have a "community" field of membership, serving a region defined by geography rather than by employment or some other association. Ask friends in the community if they know of a credit union you may join.

Read the yellow pages.
Some credit unions rarely advertise, so you might not know about them unless you look them up. A yellow pages display ad may state a credit union's field of membership. If not, at least you'll know what number to call to ask about membership eligibility.

Check the online database of credit unions.
Use our credit union finder.