Additional Factors: Institutions with a small asset base or a short operating history can represent an instability risk beyond what their financial ratios indicate. Arkansas Valley Credit Union has a low asset base.
The Texas Ratio is an indicator of how much capital a bank has available compared to the total value of loans considered at risk. As of March 31, 2014 Arkansas Valley Credit Union had $2,000 in non-current loans and owned real-estate with $1.22 million in equity and loan loss allowances on hand to cover it. This gives Arkansas Valley Credit Union a Texas Ratio of 0.16% which is excellent. Any bank with a Texas Ratio near or greater than 100% is considered at risk.
The Texas Ratio for Arkansas Valley Credit Union decreased dramatically from 0.33% as of March 31, 2013 to 0.16% as of March 31, 2014, resulting in a positive change of 50.37%.This indicates that the balance sheet and financial strength for Arkansas Valley Credit Union has improved dramatically in recent periods.
In the past year, Arkansas Valley Credit Union has increased its total deposits by $203,000, resulting in 1.99% growth for the year. A strong track record of growth is an indicator of consumer confidence and the bank's ability to strengthen its balance sheet. The growth Arkansas Valley Credit Union has shown is above average.
Both FDIC and NCUA consider capitalization levels of banks and credit unions to be of high importance. Higher capitalization allows for a greater buffer when cover loans that may fail in the future. Arkansas Valley Credit Union has $11.58 million in assets with $1.22 million in equity, resulting in a capitalization level of 10.52%, which is above average.