CFFBank EASYONE account (Line of Credit and High Interest Saving Account all-in-one)
CFF Bank EASYONE account with high interest savings rate is packaged as all-in-one banking solution. This account offers customers the ability to take advantage of both an unsecured line of credit and high interest savings with one simple, no-fee account
Transfer higher interest credit card balances
Pay for your next home renovation
Increase your savings
Pay for a vacation
Reduce interest you pay
Manage your cash flow
As a partner with CFF Bank, Im now able to offer you exclusive banking products available through CFF Bank!
I encourage you to open the new CFF Bank EASYONE Account. This no-fee account offers up to $25,000* in credit. And now for a limited time** you can take advantage of the following:
Up to 120 days NO INTEREST on the Line of Credit portion of your account
3% BONUS RATE on the Savings portion of your account for maximum savings
CFF Bank EASYONE Account Features:
Unsecured Line of Credit
High Interest Savings Account
Access Funds Online or by Telephone Banking
CFF Bank EASYONE Account Benefits Unsecured Line of Credit:
Rate of interest is lower than a traditional credit card
Access to credit whenever its needed
Reduce interest owing with any deposits made to the account
Pay interest only when the account is used
High Interest Savings Account:
Earn high interest when borrowings are paid off
Unlimited transfers to pre-authorized account
Higher interest rate than most banks
Total flexibility not locked-in
A great way to make your savings work harder
Access Funds Online or by Telephone Banking:
Logon to online banking at www.CFFBank.ca
Or email email@example.com for any questions
CFF Bank is a 100% Canadian owned Schedule I bank and a member of Canada Deposit Insurance Corporation (CDIC)
Sign up today! Call me now at613-627-1041
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*Some conditions apply.
**This is a limited time offer on all deals funded before April 30, 2015. Rate of 3% inclusive, and subject to change without notice
BOC maintains overnight rate target at 1/2 per cent; projects moderate growth in Q2
The Bank of Canada is maintaining its target for the overnight rate at 1/2 per cent. The Bank Rate is correspondingly 3/4 per cent and the deposit rate is 1/4 per cent.
Inflation is broadly in line with the Banks projection in its April Monetary Policy Report (MPR). Food prices continue to decline, mainly because of intense retail competition, pushing inflation temporarily lower. The Banks three measures of core inflation remain below two per cent and wage growth is still subdued, consistent with ongoing excess capacity in the economy. The global economy continues to gain traction and recent developments reinforce the Banks view that growth will gradually strengthen and broaden over the projection horizon. As anticipated, growth in the United States during the first quarter was weak, reflecting mostly temporary factors. Recent data point to a rebound in the second quarter. The uncertainties outlined in the April MPR continue to cloud the global and Canadian outlooks.
The Canadian economys adjustment to lower oil prices is largely complete and recent economic data have been encouraging, including indicators of business investment. Consumer spending and the housing sector continue to be robust on the back of an improving labour market, and these are becoming more broadly based across regions. Macroprudential and other policy measures, while contributing to more sustainable debt profiles, have yet to have a substantial cooling effect on housing markets. Meanwhile, export growth remains subdued, as anticipated in the April MPR, in the face of ongoing competitiveness challenges. The Banks monitoring of the economic data suggests that very strong growth in the first quarter will be followed by some moderation in the second quarter.
All things considered, Governing Council judges that the current degree of monetary stimulus is appropriate at present, and maintains the target for the overnight rate at 1/2 per cent.
Canadian home sales drop in April
According to statistics released today by The Canadian Real Estate Association (CREA), national home sales declined in April 2017.
National home sales fell 1.7% from March to April.
Actual (not seasonally adjusted) activity in April was down 7.5% from a year earlier.
The number of newly listed homes jumped 10% from March to April.
The MLS Home Price Index (HPI) was up 19.8% year-over-year (y-o-y) in April 2017.
The national average sale price rose 10.4% y-o-y in April.
Home sales over Canadian MLS Systems fell by 1.7% in April 2017 from the all-time record set in March. April sales were down from the previous month in close to two-thirds of all local markets, led by the Greater Toronto Area (GTA) and offset by gains in Greater Vancouver and the Fraser Valley.
Actual (not seasonally adjusted) activity was down 7.5% year-over-year, with declines in close to 70% of all local markets. Sales were down most in the Lower Mainland of British Columbia, where activity continues to run well below last years record-levels. The GTA also factored in the decline, with faded activity compared to record levels set in April last year.
Sales in Vancouver are down from record levels in the first half of last year but the gap has started to close, CREA President Andrew Peck. Meanwhile, sales are up in Calgary and Edmonton from last years lows and trending higher in Ottawa and Montreal. All real estate is local, and REALTORS remain your best source for information about sales and listings where you live or might like to.
Homebuyers and sellers both reacted to the recent Ontario government policy announcement aimed at cooling housing markets in and around Toronto, said Gregory Klump, CREAs Chief Economist. The number of new listings in April spiked to record levels in the GTA, Oakville-Milton, Hamilton-Burlington and Kitchener-Waterloo, where there had been a severe supply shortage. And with only ten days to go between the announcement and the end of the month, sales in each of these markets were down from the previous month. It suggests these housing markets have started to cool. Policy makers will no doubt continue to keep a close eye on the combined effect of federal and provincial measures aimed at cooling housing markets of particular concern, while avoiding further regulatory changes that risk producing collateral damage in communities where the housing market is well balanced or already favours buyers.