Accounts Receivable Factoring to Grow Your Small Business
Factor your invoices & receivables and get capital when you need it.
Corporate Trust Fund Makes Getting
Accounts Receivable Factoring Fast & Easy!
We know your dilemma. Delayed payment by customers — often up to 60 days from your date of invoice. But bills need to be paid! In many cases, your business accounts receivables are healthy, yet slow-paying customers are causing a cash squeeze. Rest easy, we can help with accounts receivable factoring.
If your business has sales then your business is eligible to apply for financing. We typically finance receivables and invoices from $10,000 to $10 million. Now you can relax as our accounts receivable & invoice funding programs give you peace of mind and let you plan your business payroll, equipment lease payments, and tax installments. Take the hassle out of micro-managing and stop worrying about creditors not paying. Instead — focus on the bigger picture of growing your business.
Once your accounts receivable loans application is approved, upfront payments can be scheduled in lump sums, or in 1, 2 and 3 months intervals – ensuring you have the consistent cash flow for your business needs.
How Does Accounts Receivable/Invoice Factoring Work?
Accounts receivable financing is a type of asset-financing arrangement in which a company uses its receivables — outstanding invoices or money owed by customers — as collateral in a financing agreement. In this agreement, an accounts receivables financing company also called a factoring company, gives the original company an amount equal to a reduced value of the unpaid invoices or receivables.
This type of financing helps companies free up capital that is stuck in unpaid debts. Accounts receivable financing also transfers the default risk associated with the accounts receivables to the financing company
What Documents Will I Need to Apply for Accounts Receivable Factoring?
Accounts Receivables Report
Accounts Payable Summary
List of top 5 paying customers
Business Tax Returns
P&L statements and Balance sheet