Bank Holidays in September: In September 2022, including weekends, banks will be closed for 13 days. If you have employment at the bank the following month, you won’t leave the house until you’ve looked at the list of holidays. The first and fourth Saturdays of each month are business days for banks nationwide. As opposed to this, the second and third Saturdays are holidays. Additionally, banks are closed on Sunday.
September has a total of 13 holidays, according to the Reserve Bank of India’s calendar. Beginning in September is Navratri. Ganesh Chaturthi is also celebrated at this time.
List of Holidays in Bank during September:
On September 1st, banks in Panaji will be closed in observance of Ganesh Chaturthi (2nd day).
September 4: the first Sunday of the month.
Due to Karma Puja, banks in Ranchi will be closed on September 6.
Banks will not be open on September 7 in Kochi and Thiruvananthapuram for the first Onam.
Banks will not be open on September 8 in Kochi and Thiruvonam in Thiruvananthapuram.
September 9: Banks in Gangtok will be closed as On this day, Indrajatra will be present.
While according to the RBI, banks in Kochi and Thiruvananthapuram will be closed on September 10 in observance of Sree Narayana Guru Jayanti. Since this is the second Saturday of the month, banks will not be open.
September 11: The second Sunday of September is this date.
The third Sunday in September is September 18.
On September 21, in observance of Sree Narayana Guru Samadhi Day, banks will be closed in Kochi and Thiruvananthapuram.
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September 24: the fourth Saturday of the month.
Fourth Sunday of the month, September 25.
Imphal and Jaipur banks will be closed on September 26 in observance of Lanningthou Sanmahi’s Navratri Sthapana/Mera Chauren Hauba.
There are various bank holidays that the state itself observes. Then not all states have shuttered their banks. RBI divides its holidays into three groups. Real-time gross settlement, holidays, and account closing are all covered by the Negotiable Instruments Act. Weekends are exempt from the RBI’s “Negotiable Instruments Act.”