We Take Security Seriously

At Mission Valley Bank, we don’t think there’s anything more important than your privacy and security while using our website and Online Banking services. We’re committed to taking every precaution to protect and safeguard your privacy, just as we do at each of our walk-in bank branches.

All Internet transactions, such as transfers of funds between Mission Valley Bank accounts, and third-party bill payment, are conducted in a secure (encrypted) environment to protect your privacy. If you have any questions about your privacy or the accuracy of your account information, please contact us at (818) 394-2300.

Information sent by e-mail is at risk of loss of confidentiality if the information is transmitted over the Internet. We do not recommend sending confidential information such as account numbers or Social Security numbers by e-mail. You can contact Mission Valley Bank directly at the number indicated above.

Bank News - Security

  • More Tips on Protecting Your Mobile Devices


    From the FDIC Consumer News -- Everywhere you look, people are using smartphones and tablets as portable, hand-held computers. "Unfortunately, cybercriminals are also interested in using or accessing these devices to steal information or commit other crimes," said Michael Benardo, manager of the FDIC's Cyber Fraud and Financial Crimes Section. "That makes it essential for users of mobile devices to take measures to secure them, just as they would a desktop computer."

    Here are some basic steps you can take to secure your mobile devices. 

  • Disaster Recovery -- Is Your Business Prepared?

    Is your business prepared for a disaster? While it is not something any of us like to think about – we all should. Odds are that our community will face the unthinkable sometime in the not so distant future. Anything from an earthquake, fire, flood even a long term power outage or flu epidemic could prove to be devastating to even the strongest business. While many large businesses have contingency plans for catastrophes already in place, most small to medium companies do not, which according to many experts – can result in their demise in the wake of a disaster. David Paulison, former executive director of the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) in a recent phone conference stated "Small businesses that don't have a plan in place generally don't survive after a disaster, whether it's a flood or a tornado. We see that anywhere from 40-60 percent of those that are hit simply don't come back to business".