Raising Money for Limited-Service Restaurants
Looking for business loans for limited-service restaurants? Try the SBA. This $300,000 limited-service restaurants loan was issued by a Pennsylvania bank.
The SBA helps new or growing businesses raise capital. In this case, an entrepreneur in Washington, District of Columbia was able to borrow $300,000 from Pnc Bank, National Association. The SBA made the loan possible by guaranteeing $225,000 of this District of Columbia small business loan.
SBA Loan Borrower
COMPANY TYPE: LIMITED-SERVICE RESTAURANTS
WASHINGTON, DC 20037
SBA Loan Lender
PNC BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION
249 FIFTH AVE
PITTSBURGH, PA 15222
This lender provides SBA debt financing as part of the SBA's Preferred Lender Program (PLP). SBA PLP lenders are chosen from among the SBA's best lenders and have full delegation of lending authority in most situations.
SBA Loan Program Type
This loan was issued as a general business loan.
722211 - Limited-Service Restaurants
Loan Approval Date
Loan Approval Gross Amount
Loan Approval from the SBA
Of the total $300,000 loan amount, the SBA guaranteed $225,000.
More Information on This SBA Loan
The borrower borrowed this money for an existing business. The SBA's records indicate that the loan was not for investment in a franchise. At the time of the loan, the company
had 2 employees. The SBA loan documents indicated that the loan would help retain 2 existing jobs.
Getting an SBA Loan For Your Business
If you are interested in getting money to start a business or need money to grow a business, an SBA loan can be a great funding source
There are SBA loan fees that may apply. SBA lenders must pay the SBA a guaranty fee of 1% to 3.5% of guaranteed amount. The SBA will also make the lender pay annual fees amounting to 0.25% of the loan's outstanding balance. The lender is allowed by law to pass these fees to the borrower.
Still, as most small businesses know, these fees are minimal compared to the potential of what capital can do for a business. So, what are you waiting for? Get in touch with an SBA lending bank today!
About This SBA Loan Information:
All SBA loan data displayed above comes from the government's publicly available SBA loan database. Information on this page is provided by the Gaebler.com news organization to inform business owners, aspiring entrepreneurs and others about SBA loan activity. LoanCensus.com does not assist businesses with obtaining SBA loans and was not involved in any way with this transaction. For additional information, see our Loan Information FAQ.
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