Lost Cashier’s Check Bond | Lost Instrument Bond | 844-589-9732
You’ve lost your cashier’s check, or it was stolen…
In all likelihood, if you are looking to purchase a lost instrument bond, you’ve already contacted the banking institution that issued your now-missing cashier’s check or money order. The banking entity told you that in order to have that cashier’s check or money order replaced (re-issued), you will need to purchase a surety bond—aka a “lost instrument bond”.
AmeriPro Surety Bonds understands the urgency of your situation and we will work with you to get your lost instrument surety bond issued as quickly as possible and at the best pricing available.
In an effort to accommodate this urgency, our agency is also open most Saturdays form 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Eastern Standard Time; 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Pacific Standard Time. While no lost cashier’s check bonds are issued on weekends, we can at least get a head start, if needed, with an application to be reviewed and a surety bond issed the following business day!
How Much Will the Lost Cashier’s Check Bond Cost?
Pricing for this bond is typically about 2% of the amount required; however, other factors, including a surety application along with a credit check will be important factors in determining the cost of this bond.
What is a lost instrument bond / lost cashier’s check bond?
A lost instrument bond is a type of surety bond that a bank or financial institution will require a recipient of a cashier’s check to purchase when the recipient has lost or misplaced a cashier’s check or money order.
The purpose in requiring the lost instrument bond is twofold:
The first reason is to re-issue the cashier’s check.
The second reason is to ensure that should the missing check somehow surface in the future, it will not be cashed.
Were the lost cashier check to resurface and be cashed, the bank would be at a financial loss, having paid on the same cashier’s check twice.
Other types of lost instrument bonds:
Obligations on a Lost Cashier Check Bond
Surety bonds have three parties or “sides”. Insurance, however, has two parties: The insurance company and the purchaser of an insurance policy.
The principal is the purchaser of the lost cashier’s check bond. You, in all likelihood, are the principal.
The obligee is the institution requiring the principal to purchase the lost instrument surety bond. The obligee wants a guarantee that they will not pay on the funds twice.
In this case, the obligee is the banking or financial institution.
The surety is the institution issuing the cashier’s bond which has the capital to cover the amount of the cashier’s check.
A word of caution…
Note that when you (the principal) purchases a lost instrument bond, you are not purchasing insurance for yourself. You are, in a real sense, purchasing “insurance” which protects the bank (the obligee).
Should the surety company have to pay a claim on the lost instrument bond—you (the principal) will be legally obligated to reimburse the surety company for all costs and associated fees.
How much will a lost cashier check bond cost me?
Pricing on a lost cashier’s check bond will be contingent on several factors: The amount of the cashier’s check. As can reasonably be expected, a cashier’s check for $50,000 will logically cost more than one for $5,000.
As a general rule, the pricing on a lost cashier’s check bond is about 2% of the amount.
About AmeriPro Surety Bonds:
AmeriPro Surety Bonds provides lost instrument bonds in all 50 states.
Contact us today at 844-589-9732. We are glad to help!
Though you are welcome to fill out our form below, and we will call you quickly, because of the time-sensitive nature of this bond (if your cashier’s check bond is found and cashed, the surety bond may no longer be an option; you may be out of luck) we would strongly recommend that you call our surety agency.