Banks like Indiana-based Lake City Bank make big bucks from their complicated spider-webs of fees. These fees, such as overdraft fees, tend to “catch” those with less income. Often, these fees are improperly administered.
Our consumer protection attorneys are examining Lake City Bank and their fee system to potentially undertake an overdraft fee lawsuit. We are concerned with the following fees:
- Overdraft Fees
- Insufficient funds (NSF) fees
- Intrabank transaction fees
- Foreign transaction fees
- ATM fees
Depending on how they were incurred, these fees may violate the law. If you have suffered fees from Lake City Bank, you may be entitled to a refund. To receive a free claim consultation from one of our attorneys, please fill out the form below.
Lake City Bank Fees: Overdraft, NSF, and Transfer Fees
Lake City Bank, headquartered in Warsaw, Indiana, charges the following fees:
- $37.00 overdraft fee per item paid
- $37.00 NSF fee per item (returned for lack
of available funds or post-dated check)
- $10.00 per overdraft transfer from a linked Lake City Bank account
These fees may be illegal in their design or implementation. Recovering these fees may be possible with the help of our attorneys.
Our Consumer Protection Attorneys
Gibbs Law Group is a California-based law firm committed to protecting the rights of clients nationwide who have been harmed by corporate misconduct. We represent individuals, whistleblowers, employees, and small businesses across the U.S. against the world’s largest corporations. Our award-winning lawyers have achieved landmark recoveries and over a billion dollars for our clients in high-stakes class action and individual cases involving consumer protection, data breach, digital privacy, and federal and California employment lawsuits. Our attorneys have received numerous honors for their work, including “Top Plaintiff Lawyers in California,” “Top Class Action Attorneys Under 40,” “Consumer Protection MVP,” “Best Lawyers in America,” and “Top Cybersecurity/ Privacy Attorneys Under 40.”
Share this on: