Browse the information below to check for bank holidays, stay current on news and information that can relate to your financial well-being.


Holiday Schedule

New Year’s Day – Closed

Martin Luther King Day – Closed

President’s Day – Closed

Memorial Day – Closed

Independence Day – Closed

Labor Day – Closed

Columbus Day – Closed

Veteran’s Day (Observed Monday, November 12) – Closed

Thanksgiving Day – Closed

Friday after Thanksgiving – (open 8:30 AM – 5:00 PM)

Christmas Eve (open 8:30 AM – 3:00 PM)

Christmas Day – Closed

New Years Eve (open 8:30 AM – 3:00 PM)


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For over 90 years, Brentwood Bank has been striving to be the Bank of Choice by providing quality service and financial products to families and local businesses. We are looking for new employees to join us and help carry out our mission.


Brentwood Bank Encourages Parents to Teach Children about Finances

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Take some time to visit the bank and talk to your kids about budgeting and paying bills. Kids Looney Toons™ Savings Club account is a great tool that helps teach kids to save.

  • At the bank. When you go to the bank, bring your children with you and show them how transactions work. Get the manager to explain how the bank operates, how money generates interest and how an ATM works.
  • On payday. Discuss how your pay is budgeted to pay for housing, food and clothing, and how a portion is saved for future expenses such as college tuition and retirement.
  • At the grocery store. Explain the benefits of comparison shopping, coupons and store brands.
  • Paying bills. Explain the many ways that bills can be paid: over the phone, paper or by check, electronic check or online check draft. Discuss how each method of bill pay takes money out of your account. Be sure to cover late penalties, emphasizing the importance of paying bills on time.
  • Using credit cards. Explain that credit cards are a loan and need to be repaid. Share how each month a credit card statement comes in the mail with a bill. Go over the features of different types of cards, such as ATM, debit and credit cards.


Money Management Tips for College Students

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College students can prepare for the financial side of college with the following tips:

  • You are in charge. You are responsible for your finances and you should act accordingly by creating a realistic budget or plan and sticking to it.
  • Watch Spending. You control your money, determining how you spend or save it. Pace spending and increase saving by cutting unnecessary expenses like eating out or shopping so that your money can last throughout the semester.
  • Use Credit Wisely. Understand the responsibilities and benefits of credit. How you handle your credit in college could affect you well after graduation. Shop around for a card that best suits your needs.
  • Get a Bank Account. Banks are more than money in a vault. They offer valuable services that students can benefit from like check cashing, debit cards, online banking, balance alerts, personal loans, direct deposit, financial education and some offer identity theft protection.
  • Lookout for Money. There’s a lot of money available for students, you just have to look for it. Apply for scholarships and look for student discounts.
  • New is Out. Consider buying used books or ordering them online. Buying books can become expensive and often used books are in as good of shape as new ones.
  • Entertain on a Budget. Limit your hanging out fund. There are lots of fun activities to keep you busy in college and most are free to students. Use your meal plan or sample new recipes instead of eating out.
  • Be particular when it comes to money. Don’t just trust anyone with your money. Be skeptical of classmates, friends or salespeople that have ideas for your money.
  • Save. Things happen, and it’s important that you are financially prepared when your car or computer breaks down or when you have to buy that unexpected bus ticket home. No matter how small the amount you should start putting some money away immediately.
  • Ask. This is a learning experience, so if you need help, ask. Your parents or your banker are a good place to start and remember the sooner the better.


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