A loan through the Brooklyn Fund helped the owners of Fresh Fanatic Inc. pay off existing debt, as well as renovate and expand their 5,000 square-foot grocery store in Clinton Hills.
Felix Schwartz and Nataliya Antipova were discouraged by the terms offered by traditional lenders when they sought funding for their fifth Edible Arrangements location. They then discovered they were a good fit for The Brooklyn Fund.
The 504 Company approved a loan to help the owners of The Live Well Company expand beyond their home-based personal training studio and open and renovate a brick-and-mortar studio in NYC.
Since receiving an SBA 504 loan in 2008, Joseph Whaley, owner of 5th Avenue Chocolatiere, has grown his company to new heights. Today, the Chocolate Works franchise has expanded to 11 retail outlets and Whaley is finalizing his second 504 loan.
An SBA loan helped the owners of Buffalo Boss establish their organic chicken wing brand throughout Brooklyn.
The Stony Brook University Incubator program connected Long Island pickle company, Divine Brine, with The 504 Company. The business received a loan through the Community Advantage program.
The Small Business Jobs Act's 504 Refinance Loan program helped refinance this business owner's debt at better rates and terms.
The Small Business Jobs Act's 504 Loan Refinance program helped the owner of Sleepworks Mattress and Furniture to refinance existing debt, allowing the business owner to expand and open additional stores.
A 504 loan helped the owner of longtime Long Island printing business, K. Sidrane, fund the purchase of a new space in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy.
A 504 loan provided in partnership by The 504 Company and Ballston Spa National Bank allowed Shmaltz Brewing to open its first brewery and tasting room in Clifton Park, New York.
The Small Business Jobs Act's 504 Refinance Loan program helped the owners of Copake KOA refinance the debt incurred after a microstorm severely damaged their campground.
After years of operating in crowded manufacturing space, John Lutjen committed to buying a larger building to run his established machine shop. The 504 Company provided the funding he needed to buy and equip a space just one block away.
Both Mark and Sheila Dowhy were well established in their respective professions in the health care industry when they decided to pursue a dream of opening a bed and breakfast.
The owners of Norman & Jules Toy Shop accessed capital through The Brooklyn Fund to refinance their existing debt. This allowed them the working capital needed to grown their Brooklyn-based business.