How It Works

See Something?

EverSafe connects to thousands of bank accounts, credit cards, investment accounts and your credit report.

Our proprietary software analyzes your historical transactions to establish your personal financial behavior and then analyzes daily transactions to identify erratic behavior.

EverSafe Account Monitor

We're On Guard 24/7

EverSafe's monitoring goes well beyond identity theft protection.

Our 60-plus suspicious activity alerts include warnings for excessive withdrawals, missing deposits, unusual charges, changes in spending patterns and much more. Triggers and alerts can be customized for each member.


Say Something

EverSafe supports the designation of family members, professionals and/or other trusted advocates to assist in monitoring alerts.

We'll email, text or call you with alerts — you choose the manner of communication.

Mark an alert as “ok,” or “red flag” it for follow-up and remediation. In addition to daily alerts, EverSafe sends members a weekly summary.

EverSafe Account Monitor

We've Got Your Back

When suspicious activity is marked with a red flag, the resolution process begins. You can easily maintain notes, set follow-up dates and even request EverSafe's support to help you create your recovery plan. If you ever need help, we're only a phone call away.

With EverSafe, you avoid the lengthy wait of the typical notification and recovery process. The result is less exposure to additional risk and loss.

EverSafe Account Monitor

Your Financial Dashboard

EverSafe provides you with the convenience of consolidated reporting. You can see individual transactions, balances and alerts on all of your accounts, across institutions — all in one place.

With EverSafe, you and your designated trusted advocates can compare expenses from one month to the next. EverSafe customers are always in control of their money.

Rest assured that your data is always protected in the EverSafe VaultTM.

  • No account numbers are stored in EverSafe
  • No money can be moved
  • Trusted advocates have "read-only" access to financial accounts