Services 2018-08-01T13:50:15+00:00

Flexible Financial Services

We offer many flexible solutions for you particular business capital needs

We service many markets with high approval and recommendation:

What can Slack Capital help you with?

Running any size business can be demanding.

Let Slack Capital worry about your financial situation. We can get you answers fast and get you back to what you love doing most… making your clients and customers happy.

Working capital assists in a business cash flow and is the exact type of leverage they need for their day-to-day operations. They can use working capital for debt consolidation, to purchase inventory, payroll, etc. Leveraging with financing almost always makes sense over using your own business funds.

There was a time when your bank would gladly help you through short-term cash flow difficulties with a loan or overdraft extension, but it’s become much tougher to access to bank finance. Even if you are successful, it can take can weeks to sort out – and you’ll probably won’t qualified but here at Slack Capital we simplify the process and make sure we get those funds available to your business in less than 48 hours.

Merchant cash advance is a quick, easy way to get a business cash advance with no need for collateral, even if you have bad credit.

Merchant cash advances are a viable alternative for many businesses because they provide needed capital that may not be available through traditional channels. Cash advances are not subject to lending regulations.

Small businesses can find themselves in a financial pickle from time to time. It’s normal, and it’s just part and parcel of running a business. Under such circumstances, it really helps to have access to short-term funds to help cover every-day operational costs, such as:

• Filling inventory to grow the business
• Paying off debt
• Boosting a marketing campaign
• Capitalizing on opportunities
• Covering expenses during slower months

Any method of extending capital to businesses for the purpose of acquiring equipment. Financing methods include equipment leasing, SBA and other government loans, as well as sale-leaseback wherein the collateralized existing equipment to raise cash for additional purchases.

Economic times are challenging to many businesses today, and the current economic environment poses even greater difficulties for entrepreneurial startups and small businesses that are struggling to get established, grow or just stay in business.

Obtaining the use of machinery, vehicles or other equipment on a rental basis. This avoids the need to invest capital in equipment. Ownership rests in the hands of the financial institution or leasing company, while the business has the actual use of it. According to the Equipment Leasing Association of America, approximately 80 percent of U.S. companies lease some or all of their equipment, and there are some thousands of equipment-leasing firms nationwide catering to that demand.

Leasing advantages include: making lower monthly payments than you’d have with a loan, getting a fixed financing rate instead of a floating rate, benefiting from tax advantages, conserving working capital and avoiding cash-devouring down payments, and gaining immediate access to the most up-to-date business tools. The equipment also shows up on your income statement as a lease expense rather than a purchase. If you purchase it, your balance sheet becomes less liquid.

An agreement between a bank and a company or an individual to provide a certain amount in loans on demand from the borrower. The borrower is under no obligation to actually take out a loan at any particular time, but may take part of the funds at any time over a period of several years.

This agreement is fairly common in situations in which a business must make payroll but does not always have the operating income to do so, especially when it’s operating income is seasonal or otherwise varies from month to month. It is also called open-end credit or a revolving line of credit.

SBA loans are small-business loans guaranteed by the SBA and issued by participating lenders, mostly banks. The SBA is not a lender, but rather guarantees small business loans offered by traditional lenders like participating banks and credit unions to encourage lending to small businesses across the country.

Commercial lending is backed by hard collateral typically real estate or non-conforming assets. With flexible long-term payment plans and affordable rates commercial business loans allows the business to get the funds it needs to maintain operations and grow.

Lets get started!

Learn Which Funding Option is Right for Your Business

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