Open an Oklahoma 529 in just minutes

You can open an Oklahoma 529 quickly and easily—and for as little as $25. Start their education savings now!

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So simple and easy

Check out our video for a step-by-step guide to opening your own Oklahoma 529

Account owner

(the person in charge of the account)

  • Name
  • Social Security Number or Taxpayer Identification Number
  • Date of birth
  • Current address
  • Investment portfolio decision
  • Bank account routing number


(the person you’re saving money for)

  • Name
  • Social Security Number or Taxpayer Identification Number
  • Date of birth
  • Current address

Note: You can be the beneficiary of your own account.


(the person who would take over the account in the event of the account owner’s death)

  • Name
  • Date of birth
  • Telephone number
Successor Footnote

529 fact

An account can be opened in anyone’s name (like a parent, grandparent, or family friend) and easily transferred later.

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For those with a hearing impairment, please contact us at the number above via a relay service. Language translation services available upon request.

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Relevant FAQs

Anyone with a valid Social Security number or taxpayer identification number can be the beneficiary (including the account owner), which is why Oklahoma 529 is a plan for everyone. Learn more about who can open, benefit from and contribute to the Oklahoma 529 plan.

There’s no cost associated with opening an Oklahoma 529 account or owning more than one account. You could open a different account for each child.

You might do this to align investment strategies with the time frame each child will begin using the funds. For example, an older child’s account could be more conservatively invested to help protect your contributions as they near college, whereas a younger child’s account might be invested to balance growth and income strategies during a longer time frame. You may also prefer to pay college expenses first out of your highest growth account to maximize federal tax benefits and to encourage gift contributions from friends and family.

Keep in mind: Oklahoma 529 allows you the flexibility to select multiple investment options within each account. This offers you more control to manage risk on your terms. For example, adding the Guaranteed Option can help ensure a portion of your college savings is principal-protected.

Multiple accounts can also aid in estate planning by ensuring that education funds are allocated appropriately to each beneficiary upon the death of the account owner. But if you’d like to stick to one account, you can change beneficiaries at any time and at no additional cost.

There are no sales charges, startup or maintenance fees associated with Oklahoma 529 accounts. For details on total annual asset-based fees, comprised of the underlying investment expenses for each investment option, the plan manager fee and state administration fee, review the individual investment options.

Yes. Whether you have recently moved to the state, have an underperforming or higher-cost 529 plan, or just want to simplify, consolidating 529 accounts into Oklahoma 529 is easy. You can transfer funds from another 529 plan to your Oklahoma 529 account for the same beneficiary once within a 12-month period without incurring tax penalties. Oklahoma residents can deduct a 529 rollover from current year income tax up to $20,000 per year for a joint return or $10,000 per year for a single return. Any excess funds may be deducted over the following five tax years.

Consolidating education savings into Oklahoma 529 also gives you a single view of your savings and performance as well as single-step payments to colleges, universities, CareerTech, K-12 schools, etc.

You may also save money that can go right back into your college fund. Oklahoma 529 expenses are less than half the national average for 529 Plans.1 You pay no sales charges, start up or maintenance fees.

The 529 plan from which you are transferring funds may be subject to different features, costs and surrender charges. As such, you should consult your tax advisor or the other 529 college savings plan prior to making any decisions. For more information, see How to manage an incoming rollover from another 529 saving plan account.