Pacific Premier Bancorp, Inc. Acquires Grandpoint

PPBI Grandpoint_v7[1]

We are pleased to announce on July 1, 2018, Regents Bank, a division of Grandpoint Bank, officially became part of Pacific Premier Bank. President and CEO, Steve Garner, commented, “We are pleased to welcome the clients, employees and stockholders of Grandpoint. We believe our strategic combination creates one of the strongest commercial banks in California, with significant opportunities to provide a wider array of products and services to our clients while continuing to expand our market share.” Learn more at





Welcome back, Ben!

Screen Shot 2016-04-21 at 12.10.04 PMWe’re pleased to announce that Ben Price has rejoined Regents Bank. After a brief time away exploring another career path, Ben decided that community banking is his true calling. We were sad to see him go but wished him well. Now, we’re overjoyed to have him back!

Ben has a long history with Regents – having joined our team as a relationship manager 13 years ago. He works from our downtown office and has extensive experience banking small to mid-sized businesses, including Port of San Diego tenants, technology companies and real estate firms. He also enjoys developing business and real estate loans for his clients.

“I’m so happy to be back, and I feel like I’m returning with even more enthusiasm,” said Ben. “Being welcomed so warmly by my colleagues and my clients makes me feel like the luckiest person in the world.”

Ben came to us with a background in technology, as well as real estate investing, appraising, construction financing and sales, which gives him unique insight into what it takes to manage and run a business and connect with customers. It also means he knows a thing or two about the real estate acquisition process.

Ben is an active member of the San Diego-Tijuana Chapter of Urban Land Institute (ULI), which is focused on land use and urban planning. He’s in charge of its membership committee and serves on its senior management committee. Ben is also a member of Friends of Downtown San Diego, which provides scholarship money to San Diego City College students who demonstrate not only economic need but also academic achievement and determination. Ben is considering a board position with Friends of Downtown because he likes “making good things happen for people.”

In his free time, Ben enjoys golfing and exercising. He also loves to spend time with his wife and two sons.




Below is an important update from the Federal Bureau of Investigations’ cybercrime webpage detailing the problem of technical support fraud, suggestions for protection and how to report it:


Based on new reporting, the Internet Crime Complaint Center (IC3) is providing updated guidance regarding technical support fraud. Tech Support Fraud involves a criminal claiming to provide customer, security, or technical support in an effort to defraud unwitting individuals. This type of fraud continues to be a problematic and widespread scam.

In 2017, the IC3 received approximately 11,000 complaints related to tech support fraud. The claimed losses amounted to nearly $15 million, which represented an 86% increase in losses from 2016. While a majority of tech support fraud involves victims in the United States, IC3 has received complaints from victims in 85 different countries.

Criminals may pose as a security, customer, or technical support representative offering to resolve such issues as a compromised e-mail or bank account, a virus on a computer, or to assist with a software license renewal. Some recent complaints involve criminals posing as technical support representatives for GPS, printer, or cable companies, or support for virtual currency exchangers.

As this type of fraud has become more commonplace, criminals have started to pose as government agents, even offering to recover supposed losses related to tech support fraud schemes or to request financial assistance with “apprehending” criminals.


Initial contact with the victim typically occurs through the following methods:

Telephone: A victim receives an unsolicited telephone call from an individual claiming the victim’s device or computer is infected with a virus or is sending error messages to the caller. Callers are generally reported to have strong, foreign accents.

Search Engine Advertising: Individuals in need of tech support may use online search engines to find technical support companies. Criminals pay to have their fraudulent tech support company’s link show higher in search results hoping victims will choose one of the top links in search results.

Pop-up message: The victim receives an on-screen pop-up message claiming a virus has been found on their computer. In order to receive assistance, the message requests the victim call a phone number associated with the fraudulent tech support company.

Locked screen on a device: The victim’s device displays a frozen, locked screen with a phone number and instructions to contact a fraudulent tech support company. Some victims have reported being redirected to alternate Web sites before the locked screen occurs.

Pop-ups and Locked Screens

  • Often accompanied by a recorded, verbal message to contact a phone number for assistance.
  • Frequently programmed into links for advertisements or popular topics on social media.
  • Web addresses of popular Web sites (such as social media or financial Web sites) can be typo-squatted to result in a pop-up or locked screen if the victim incorrectly types the intended Web site address.

Phishing e-mail warning: The victim receives a phishing e-mail warning of a possible intrusion to their computer or an e-mail warning of a fraudulent account charge to their bank accounts or credit cards. The e-mail provides a phone number for the recipient to contact the fraudulent tech support.

Once the fraudulent tech support company representative makes verbal contact with the victim, the criminal tries to convince the victim to provide remote access to the victim’s device. If the device is a tablet or smart phone, the criminal often instructs the victim to connect the device to a computer. Once remotely connected, the criminal claims to find expired licenses, viruses, malware, or scareware. The criminal will inform the victim the issue can be removed for a fee. Criminals usually request payment through personal/electronic check, bank/wire transfer, debit/credit card, prepaid card, or virtual currency.

Another widespread issue is “the fake refund.” In this scheme, the criminal contacts the victim offering a refund for tech support services previously rendered. The criminal requests access to the victim’s device and instructs the victim to login to their online bank account to process a refund. As a result, the criminal gains control of the victim’s device and bank account. With this access, the criminal makes it appear as if too much money was refunded to the victim’s account and requests the victim return the difference back to the criminal’s company via a wire transfer or prepaid cards. In reality, there was no refund at all. Instead, the criminal transferred funds among the victim’s own accounts (checking, savings, retirement, etc.) to make it appear as though funds were deposited. The victim “returns” their own money to the criminal. The “refund and return” process can occur multiple times, resulting in the victim potentially losing thousands of dollars.


Tech support fraud was originally an attempt by criminals to gain access to devices to extort payment for fraudulent services. However, criminals are creating new techniques and versions of the scheme to advance and perpetuate the fraud.

Re-targeting previous victims and contacts

  • Criminals pose as government officials or law enforcement. The criminal offers assistance in recovering losses from a previous tech support fraud incident. The criminal either requests funds from the victim to assist with the investigation or to cover fees associated with returning the lost funds.
  • Criminals pose as collection services claiming the victim did not pay for prior tech support services. The victim is often threatened with legal action if the victim does not pay a settlement fee.

Virtual currency

Virtual currency is increasingly targeted by tech support criminals, with individual victim losses often in the thousands of dollars.

  • Criminals pose as virtual currency support. Victims contact fraudulent virtual currency support numbers usually located via open source searches. The fraudulent support asks for access to the victim’s virtual currency wallet and transfers the victim’s virtual currency to another wallet for temporary holding during maintenance. The virtual currency is never returned to the victim, and the criminal ceases all communication.
  • Criminals who have access to a victim’s electronic device use the victim’s personal information and credit card to purchase and transfer virtual currency to an account controlled by the criminal.

Increasing use of victim’s personal information and accounts to conduct additional fraud

  • Criminals use the victim’s personal information to request bank transfers or open new accounts to accept and process unauthorized payments.
  • Criminals send phishing e-mails to the victim’s personal contacts from the victim’s computer.
  • Criminals download personal files containing financial accounts, passwords, and personal data (health records, social security numbers, tax information, etc.).

Additionally, IC3 complaints report:

  • Criminals who took control of victims’ devices and/or accounts and did not release control unless a ransom was paid.
  • Viruses, key logging software, and malware were installed on victims’ devices.
  • Criminals have become more belligerent, hostile, and abusive if challenged by victims.


  • Remember that legitimate customer, security, or tech support companies will not initiate unsolicited contact with individuals.
  • Install ad-blocking software that eliminates or reduces pop-ups and malvertising (online advertising to spread malware).
  • Be cautious of customer support numbers obtained via open source searching. Phone numbers listed in a “sponsored” results section are likely boosted as a result of Search Engine Advertising.
  • Recognize fraudulent attempts and cease all communication with the criminal.
  • Resist the pressure to act quickly. Criminals will urge the victim to act fast to protect their device. The criminals create a sense of urgency to produce fear and lure the victim into immediate action.
  • Do not give unknown, unverified persons remote access to devices or accounts.
  • Ensure all computer anti-virus, security, and malware protection is up to date. Some victims report their anti-virus software provided warnings prior to attempt.


  • Individuals who receive a pop-up or locked screen, should shut down the device immediately. Ignore any pop-ups instructing to not power off or restart the computer. Victims who reported shutting down the device and waiting a short time to restart usually find the pop-up or screen lock has disappeared.
  • Do not re-contact fraudulent tech scam companies. Expect additional fraudulent calls as these companies often share their customer database information.
  • Should a criminal gain access to a device or an account, individuals should take precautions to protect their identity. Immediately contact financial institutions to place protection on accounts as well as change passwords and actively monitor accounts and personal information for suspicious activity.


Individuals who believe they may be a victim of an online scam (regardless of dollar amount) should file a complaint with the IC3 at The more often fraud and scams are reported, the better equipped law enforcement can be to address the issues.

To report tech support fraud, please be as descriptive as possible in the complaint including:

  1. Identifying information of the criminal and company. Include Web sites, phone numbers, and e-mail addresses used by the criminal and company or any numbers you may have called.
  2. Account names and numbers and financial institutions receiving any funds (e.g., bank accounts, wire transfers, prepaid card payments, virtual currency wallets) even if the funds were not actually lost.
  3. Description of interaction with the criminal.
  4. The e-mail, Web site, or link that caused a pop-up or locked screen.

Complainants are also encouraged to keep all original documentation, e-mails, faxes, and logs of all communications.

Because scams and fraudulent Web sites appear very quickly, individuals are encouraged to report possible Internet scams and fraudulent Web sites by filing a complaint with the IC3 at To view previously released PSAs and Scam Alerts, visit the IC3 Press Room at


screen-shot-2016-09-13-at-11-07-51-am Linking to Non-Regents Bank Websites

This icon appears next to every link that directs to a third party website not affiliated with Regents Bank. Please be advised that if you click this link you will be taken to a website hosted by another party, where you will no longer be subject to, or under the protection of, the privacy and security policies of Regents Bank. We recommend that you review and evaluate the privacy and security policies of the site that you are entering. Regents Bank assumes no liability for the content, information, security, policies or transactions provided by these other sites.


Brian Harrison Joins Regents Bank as SVP/Senior Relationship Manager

Brian Harrison headshot-croppedWe’re happy to welcome 25-year banking veteran Brian Harrison, who just joined our team as Senior Vice President and Senior Relationship Manager.

Just like our Regional President, Stephen Friedman, Brian has the unique qualification of having served as a CFO for various corporations. Combined with his banking and investment experience, Brian’s time as a CFO influences the way he works with his clients.

“I’ve been on both sides,” said Brian. “I know what it’s like to raise capital, oversee mergers and acquisitions and even take a company public.”

When Brian saw a chance to join our team, he was attracted by our local decision making and community focus.

“I saw a chance to know my customers better and obtain quicker decisions on their behalf,” he said.

Before joining Regents, Brian provided banking services for several San Diego Port tenants, which he will continue to do. He also very much enjoys working with clients in technology and defense but finds just about any small business fascinating.

Speaking of small businesses, he and his wife own one south of the border. Brian’s wife is a doctor who runs an ob/gyn practice in Tijuana.

“Our kids and I go down there too on Saturdays, and I help out by answering phones and greeting patients,” said Brian. “What the kids and I like most, though, is the chance to eat at the Mexican restaurants while we’re there.”

Brian also keeps busy earning a degree from Pacific Coast Banking School, which he will complete this summer. As part of his studies, he is producing a management report entitled Artificial Intelligence Impact on Banking.

“Learning about other sides of banking you’re not usually involved with helps round you out,” says Brian, who has worked in oil and gas exploration, technology, banking and investment finance…and as a part-time volunteer receptionist.

He’s also a dedicated member of the Risk Management Association, having spent one-and-a-half years as president recently. While leading the organization, he helped resurrect its newsletter and line up informative speakers for monthly events.

What else keeps Brian well rounded? Sailing!

“I’ve taken sailing classes through Power Squadron, but I’m pausing for school,” he said. “I’d love to buy a boat, but for now, I go sailing with friends.”

He also enjoys hiking, biking and traveling when he’s not working or studying.

We think it’s safe to say that you may see Brian out at a business event, on the trail, out to sea or even in your office, offering a very well-rounded perspective. Welcome, Brian!



Runoff Rockstars Nielsen Beaumont Marine Featured in Port Tenants Association Video

When San Diego Port Tenants Association Chairman Ken Franke and San Diego Regional Chamber of Commerce CEO Jerry Sanders decided to create a video tour of San Diego Bay, they included a visit to our client Nielsen Beaumont Marine’s boatyard. Located on Shelter Island in the America’s Cup Harbor, Nielsen Beaumont Marine, owned by Tom Nielsen and Don Beaumont, provides boat and yacht repair, maintenance and restoration.

Tom and Don have built the business since 1988, and many of their employees have been with the company for 15 or even 20 years. Overtime, they transitioned the business from focusing on yachts to also servicing small Navy vessels. Nielsen Beaumont has been praised by clients near and far for its attention to detail and high-quality work. Several years ago, a remodel of the boatyard Tom and Don opted to undertake earned Nielsen Beaumont Marine a Runoff Rockstar award from San Diego Coast Keeper’s for its storm water waste system.


“Nielsen Beaumont has done a lot to become one of many port tenant environmental stewards of the Bay, which is just one example of how they’re always going above and beyond,” said Stephen Friedman, Regional President at Regents Bank.

Regents Bank works with many Port businesses and knows what waterfront businesses need to work well. In addition to boat yards, Regents has worked with sport fishing companies, military and yacht shipyards, marinas and more. Since ports are usually controlled by a public entity – the Port of San Diego, in this case – port tenants operate on ground leases. Such businesses are also subject to environmental regulations unique to waterfront properties. Regents understands the special circumstances under which these tenants operate and can leverage the knowledge base and resources at Regents Bank to provide the flexibility these tenants often need.

We are so happy to see Nielsen Beaumont featured in the San Diego Port Tenants Association’s video. We encourage you to watch the video, which will let you virtually zoom around the Bay and get to know more about Tom and Don!



Corbin Dangerfield Joins Government Guaranteed Lending Department at Grandpoint Bank

corbinWe’re happy to announce that Corbin Dangerfield has joined Grandpoint Bank’s Government Guaranteed Lending Department as a business development officer. Corbin will be responsible for marketing and originating government guaranteed loan products for Grandpoint Bank.

Grandpoint offers a variety of government guaranteed loan products that provide alternatives if a traditional credit product is not well suited for a small or medium-sized business. These include loans through the SBA, USDA and Export-Import Bank of the U.S. These government-backed loans require less cash investment up front and offer longer loan terms than conventional loans.

“Government guaranteed loans can help bridge the gap for businesses that otherwise would not have access to capital,” said Leticia Scearce, Senior Vice President/Government Guaranteed Lending Manager. “Corbin has specific expertise in this type of lending, and we’re happy to have him join our team of professionals.”

Corbin served in the same capacity previously for Meadows Bank in Las Vegas. His experience also includes serving as a vice president and business development officer at Lehman Brothers and as a commercial real estate broker at NAI Commercial Real Estate.

“Many SBA loans are made in support of real estate investments,” said Corbin. “My experience as a real estate broker combined with my expertise in banking and finance is especially helpful to my clients, regardless of the type of government guaranteed loan that suits them best. In my new position, I’m excited to offer clients the full resources and capabilities of Grandpoint’s government guaranteed lending team.”

Another reason Corbin wanted to join Grandpoint’s SBA/Government Guaranteed Lending Department was to be part of a team that can fund qualifying loan applications at the pace business moves.

“I also appreciate that our team understands larger, more complex deals, and that we are able to offer the whole array of Government Guaranteed Lending programs, not just the 7a and 504 loans.”

When he’s not working, Corbin enjoys outdoor recreational activities, especially when it’s with his kids.

We’re glad to have him on board, and we hope Corbin may be of service to your business if you’re considering a government guaranteed loan.



San Diego Composites on a Mission to Mars


Regents Bank is pleased to have helped San Diego Composites, Inc. (SDC) secure new equipment to support its efforts to establish a new market position and outpace many competitors.

SDC provides high quality materials and structures technology, product development, testing services and production to the aerospace and defense community. The company is having its biggest growth year after developing its capabilities to compete with some of the largest aerospace companies in the country. SDC is currently at work on a contract to build components for a spacecraft bound for Mars, with test flight footage featured in the film, The Martian.

Formed in 2002, SDC is an aerospace company that provides in-house design and manufacturing for missile systems, propulsion systems, aircraft and spacecraft components. In the years since its inception, this small business has established a reputation for quality and performance, enabling SDC to compete with much larger competitors to secure contracts for landmark projects.

Today, SDC is working in partnership with Lockheed Martin to create components for NASA’s Orion spacecraft, which is scheduled to fly around the moon in 2019 before making a mission to Mars in the next 10 to 12 years.  SDC fabricates hardware for the Orion spacecraft, including critical hardware for the spacecraft’s Launch Abort System.

As part of the Orion project work, SDC acquired a 16-foot diameter autoclave — or pressure chamber used for fabrication — which is the largest in Southern California. The autoclave works like a pressurized oven, curing composite materials while collecting data at high temperature.

SDC won the contract, with assistance from Regents Bank, on the basis of their capabilities and ability to purchase an autoclave large enough to complete the work.

SDC has been a Regents Bank client for 10 years. Regional President Stephen Friedman has worked with SDC President Robert Kolozs, Vice President Christine Benzie, Chief Technology Officer Ken Mercer and Chief Financial Officer William Eriksen, serving as a trusted advisor with banking insights to help SDC increase its capabilities and grow the company.

Since much of SDC’s business is highly classified, the trust aspect of the relationship is especially significant. Regents has provided SDC with financing for working capital needs, including equipment loans that enabled the company to grow. Regents provided the support to win the Lockheed Martin contract by working with SDC through the bidding, winning and performing phases of the process. This transaction is typical of the types of benefits that Regents is able to bring to clients by listening closely to their goals, and using our banking expertise to craft a customized solution that meets the client’s needs and timeframe.

Regents Bank also provided SDC with financial advice and professional referrals to assist with achieving SDC’s business goals, including referring the company to “best in class” valuation specialists to help them optimize their employee stock programs. Today, SDC operates from a 70,000 square foot production headquarters in San Diego.

In addition to its Autoclave work, SDC is busy with its David Sling Canister program, a missile canister used in missile defense. Not even the sky is the limit for SDC, and we’re proud to work with such a dynamic group of people.



Holiday Help for our Communities

As a community-focused bank, we empowered each of our offices to determine which local organization(s) would benefit from our charitable efforts this holiday season. We know that our employees who live and work in those communities best understand the unmet needs of their neighbors.

While we wish we could support all the wonderful nonprofits working hard to brighten this holiday season, we’re proud to lend a helping hand to these groups mentioned below, and we encourage anyone who wants to help to either participate in our drives or contact these nonprofit groups directly.

Our Vista office is hosting the Salvation Army Angel Giving Tree gift drive. You’ll find Angel Trees in the bank lobby with gift tags for specific, requested gifts. The requests come from hundreds of area children, ages infant to 12 years old, who would otherwise have no gifts to open this holiday season. Families in need that sign up for the program must meet Federal minimum poverty guidelines to qualify.

Each angel on our trees has the name, age, gender and gift request of a child in need. You can “adopt” a child and purchase their (unwrapped) Christmas gift wish to deposit in the barrel we have displayed onsite. Our Vista office is also providing a Salvation Army food donation barrel to help families who don’t have enough food to put on their table this holiday season. For more information, visit Salvation Army’s website.

Our Escondido office is also supporting Salvation Army’s Angel Giving Tree gift drive, with trees displayed in the bank lobby. In addition, the office is collecting nonperishable food items for the Fallbrook Food Pantry and adopting a family through the Pantry. Our downtown office will adopt a family through this organization, as well. Established in 1991, The Fallbrook Food Pantry is one of our many wonderful nonprofit clients and is the largest agency of its kind in the unincorporated areas of Fallbrook, Bonsall, Rainbow, De Luz and Pala. In 2016, the Pantry distributed 929,970 pounds of food, serving 24,589 families in need. For more information, visit

For residents of Fallbrook and Bonsall, the need for food and many other services will increase as a result of the recent wildfires. In addition to our support of the Food Pantry, many of our staff have made donations to the Red Cross to help provide comfort and support to Californians affected by these fires. If you would like to add your support as well, call, click, or text to give: visit,screen-shot-2016-09-13-at-11-07-51-am call 1-800 RED CROSS or text the word REDCROSS to 90999 to make a $10 donation.

Our downtown and La Jolla offices participated in OPERATION: TROOP CARE, a food drive sponsored by Women Benefitting the Community for the families of the young men and women who are new military recruits in training. We collected nonperishable food items and grocery gift cards for the volunteer drivers to pick up in advance of the holiday season.

RB holiday 1

San Diego Office employees Claudia Sanchez, Kim Flores, Pam Cummins, Darla Clark, Andrea Kardos & Donna Provencher with food & gift cards collected for OPERATION: TROOP CARE!

Our Vancouver, Washington office has been hosting its annual food drive for the Clark County Food Bank over the last month.  We’ve had contributions from staff and clients alike, overflowing the red wagon we’ve been filling in our office. Clark County Food Bank is a regional food bank that distributes six million pounds of food and five million meals a year, partnering with over 35 local agencies and programs to serve those in need in the Vancouver community. For more information, visit

Screen Shot 2017-12-19 at 10.53.06 AMOur Vancouver team also adopted a family through Share Vancouver, a nonprofit organization that works to “lead the hungry and homeless to self-sufficiency by providing food, shelter, housing, education, advocacy and compassion through the strength of our community.”

We’ve “adopted” a family through Share Vancouver’s ASPIRE/transitional housing program and its Housing & Essential Needs (HEN) program. Our bank received a list of gift items requested by the family to purchase that we will have delivered to Share Vancouver. For more information, visit

Wherever you are, we hope your holidays are warm and bright and that you have the opportunity to make the holiday better for those in need.


screen-shot-2016-09-13-at-11-07-51-am Linking to Non-Regents Bank Websites

This icon appears next to every link that directs to a third party website not affiliated with Regents Bank. Please be advised that if you click this link you will be taken to a website hosted by another party, where you will no longer be subject to, or under the protection of, the privacy and security policies of Regents Bank. We recommend that you review and evaluate the privacy and security policies of the site that you are entering. Regents Bank assumes no liability for the content, information, security, policies or transactions provided by these other sites.


Carlsbad Education Foundation – Enriching the education of Carlsbad Unified School District students

Hanaa Zahran CEF Golf Tourney

Hanaa Zahran at Carlsbad Education Foundation’s golf tournament

Congratulations to Carlsbad Educational Foundation for a successful 17th annual Carlsbad Golf Classic, a benefit for the Foundation and for students of the Carlsbad Unified School District. Funds raised are directed to music and STEM programs at the 14 District schools.

Regents Bank was proud to sponsor this great event, which included not just a golf tournament, but also a buffet-style dinner, silent auction, raffle prizes and live music by the Naked Saturdays Band. Raffle participants tried their luck at winning the grand prize of a week-long vacation to Poipu Beach, Kauai or the first prize of a one-week vacation to Playa del Carmen, Mexico. Other raffle prizes included hotel stays, meals, dinners, entertainment and a chance to be in the audience at Wheel of Fortune.

Carlsbad Education Foundation has been a Regents Bank client for years. In addition to its annual golf tournament, we also support its annual Pedal for a Purpose event, a stationary bike-a-thon that raises tens of thousands of dollars for the school district.

Carlsbad Education Foundation is a unique 501(C)3 organization. Every donation is put directly into the Carlsbad Unified School District schools because of the Foundation’s earned income, revenue generating programs.

These programs include:

  • Kids’ Care – a Foundation-managed before-and-after-school licensed childcare program at every District elementary school.
  • SOAR – a Foundation-managed after-school licensed childcare and enrichment program for middle school students.
  • Summer Enrichment – half-day student enrichment programs offered by the Foundation throughout summer
  • High School Summer Academy – a Foundation-operated, accelerated summer school program for high school students to earn advancement credits

Parents and business leaders started Carlsbad Education Foundation 30 years ago. Its earliest fundraising effort supported a high school library. Today, the nearly 11,000 students of Carlsbad Unified School District benefit from weekly music instruction with new musical instruments, hands-on science programs and extra enrichment programs like Junior Achievement’s BizTown, the Lux Art Institute’s “Valise Project,” an iPad Pilot Project and more.

We look forward to our continued partnership with this dynamic organization. To learn more about how you can help Carlsbad Education Foundation support Carlsbad Unified School District students, visit



screen-shot-2016-09-13-at-11-07-51-am Linking to Non-Regents Bank Websites

This icon appears next to every link that directs to a third party website not affiliated with Regents Bank. Please be advised that if you click this link you will be taken to a website hosted by another party, where you will no longer be subject to, or under the protection of, the privacy and security policies of Regents Bank. We recommend that you review and evaluate the privacy and security policies of the site that you are entering. Regents Bank assumes no liability for the content, information, security, policies or transactions provided by these other sites.



fall 2

With crisp air and colors on the trees, we know another year is soon behind us. But first, we gather to celebrate, count our blessings and reflect. Thanksgiving is unlike any other holiday we celebrate. It’s a day to gather with those we love and the friends we hold dear; a day to share a meal and to share each other’s company.

Whether your Thanksgiving celebration is near or far, large or small, we at Regents Bank wish you a wonderful day, filled with cheer and the warmth of the holiday season.