Small Business Administration ("SBA") has developed some streamlined procedures
for new small and micro loans. The SBA works with lenders to provide
loans to small businesses. The agency doesnít lend money directly to
small business owners. Instead, it sets guidelines for loans made by its
partnering lenders, community development organizations, and micro-lending
institutions. The SBA reduces risk for lenders and makes it easier for
them to access capital. That makes it easier for small businesses to get
here to learn more.
investor for your business through a Small Business Investment Company (SBIC)
licensed by the Small Business Administration (SBA). An SBIC is
a privately owned company thatís licensed and regulated by the SBA.
SBICs invest in small businesses in the form of debt and equity. The SBA
doesnít invest directly into small businesses, but it does provide
funding to qualified SBICs with expertise in certain sectors or
industries. Those SBICs then use their private funds, along with
SBA-guaranteed funding, to invest in small businesses.To learn more, Click
The SBA provides low interest disaster loans to
homeowners, renters, businesses of all sizes and private, nonprofit
organizations to repair or replace real estate, personal property,
machinery & equipment, inventory and business assets that have been
damaged or destroyed in a declared disaster.
SBA now offers you the option of filing your
home and business disaster loan applications through the Electronic Loan
Application online. To learn more,