Understanding and finding the best CD rates


Once you’ve decided to invest in a certificate of deposit (CD), it is in your best interest to find the best rates. When you open a CD, you agree to make an initial deposit and the bank guarantees a specified interest rate for the term you choose.

CD rates are determined by three factors:

  • The term length, which is the amount of time until your CD matures and when you are eligible to withdraw your money
  • Current interest rates, which impact how much the bank pays on deposits, and
  • The rate of return, which is how much your bank expects to earn from the money deposited into the CD.

CD returns are based on the annual percentage yield or APY rates. APYs consider the compounding period—that is the frequency with which interest is paid on the account. Banks may compound rates on a yearly, quarterly, monthly or daily basis. [Crestmark CDs provide simple interest, not compounded interest and are based on the annual percentage rate, or APR.]

Rates and the Federal Reserve Bank

The Federal Reserve Bank determines interest rates, which impact CD rates. When the economy is thriving, the Fed raises short-term rates to prevent inflation. If the economy grows too fast and drives up prices, inflation makes it harder for people to borrow money and to pay for goods and services. When the economy is not doing well, the Fed lowers rates, encouraging people to continue borrowing and buying goods, in order to prevent a recession, when a majority of people may hold tightly to their money and stop spending.

Now’s the time to invest in CDs

CD rates have been rising since the 2008 recession and the economy continues to improve. That makes now the perfect time to invest your money in a low-risk, solid-return, guaranteed-to-grow CD.

Term requirements

The term of a CD refers to the length of time you agree to leave your money in the bank. Terms, like rates, vary among banks. Terms can range from 30 days to 10 years, but most CDs are generally invested for three months to five years.

Penalty rates

When you invest your money in a CD, you commit to keeping it there for a specified period of time. If you choose to withdraw your money early, you may face penalty fees, which vary according to your bank’s restrictions. It is important to weigh the benefits of early withdrawal against the amount of interest you may lose.

CD investment amounts

The amount you can invest in a CD varies among banks, the same way terms and lengths do. Banks may allow small minimum investments or require much larger amounts. Crestmark Bank allows deposits of $25,000 to $250,000.

Finding the best rates

When determining the best current rates on CDs, be sure to consider the details including minimum and maximum investment requirements, term lengths and penalty rates—and what is right for your business.

We invite you to invest with Crestmark Bank.

Considering highest-yield CD options

Testing Bussiness Ideas

Although reliability and low risk are the major benefits of investing in CDs (certificates of deposit), there are specific ways to optimize your earnings for the greatest return on investment. CDs ask for a mutual commitment from the investor, who agrees not to access their money for a specified period of time, and the bank, who agrees to guarantee a dividend upon maturation. The terms of this commitment can vary by bank and affect the appeal, flexibility and earnings of the CD.

Big-bank alternatives

Online, cashless banks offer rates that are considerably better than traditional banks. With no brick-and-mortar costs and no need for widespread physical locations, alternative financial institutions can keep their operating costs low and generally offer better rates.

As an example, at the time this blog was posted, a one-year CD at Crestmark Bank—an alternative, federally insured financial services provider—would require a minimum $25,000 deposit and would pay 1.7% when the CD matures. The guaranteed return on investment would be $425, which is earned simply by waiting the obligatory year. No further action is required.

By comparison, big-name banks frequently offer considerably lower rates and earning potential. At the time this was written, online sources show that a one-year CD would pay .15% at Citibank (equating to $37.50 for a $25,000 deposit), and .05% at Bank of America and Wells Fargo ($12.50 for 25,000). The $425 earning from Crestmark is notable when compared to a return of just $40 or less from the bigger players. Traditional banks may better serve other markets.

Plan your time wisely

If you are certain you won’t need access to your money for a while, it is in your best interest to choose the longest-possible term for your CD. If the bank has a longer time period to invest this money, it is more likely to guarantee a larger return. For example, at Crestmark Bank, a $25,000 CD invested today will earn 1.7% after one year; but it would earn 2.15% after five years. Growth increases with the term of investment.

Penalties for early withdrawal can be costly, causing you to forfeit interest. Before agreeing to the terms of your CD, consider your short-term goals, cash-flow needs and the immediate demands of your business, economy and industry.

Flexible CDs

CDs are stable investments, but some banks offer flexibility in their products. Indexed CDs depend on market index performance, which opens them to variability and may not guarantee return of principal in the event of early withdrawal. Callable CDs guarantee your initial principal, but the issuing bank reserves the right to end its obligation before the CD fully matures. Bump-up CDs allow you to reconsider the CD terms one time if the APY rate increases significantly. If early withdrawal fees aren’t cost-prohibitive, a bump-up CD might allow you to benefit from a renegotiated CD with an improved rate. These non-traditional options may be explored, but are not offered by all institutions.

Insist on FDIC-insured banks

Although some banks may offer high yields, be sure to check that they are fully insured and protected by the FDIC (Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation). See more here.

 Consider investing with Crestmark Bank.

At Crestmark, we offer CDs at the most competitive rates in the industry, with terms from 30 days to five years, and with initial investment amounts ranging from $25,000 to $250,000. We are FDIC-insured at the maximum levels allowed by law, so you can feel confident your money is always safe and multiplying. We offer a safe, predictable, easy way to grow your money with little effort and no worry.

To get started, you can speak directly with our CD Administration team who can be reached at (855) 267-6445 or by email at cd@crestmark.com. Or fill out our online application!


Austin Is A Top Spot For Entrepreneurs; Boasts “Epic” Landscape For Startups And Tech Savvy

Barton Springs Feeds into Austin Texas

People are drawn to Austin in a mystical way, pulling up roots in far-flung places, and settling there – secure in their choice. A star of the Lone Star State, Austin attracts the business elite and startup ventures, artists, and the tech-focused. It is a magnet for the visionary and laid-back lovers of the outdoors. Austin has a thriving film industry too, and is home to Richard Linklater, the director of “Bernie,” Oscar-nominated “Boyhood,” and “Fast Food Nation.”

Moneyrates.com recently ranked Austin the best city for young entrepreneurs. It has a cultural landscape attractive to the inventive, like the young tri-athletes who created a low-carb, grass-fed, animal-protein snack called the Epic Bar, which was featured in the Los Angeles Times as a trend in healthful snacks. In 2014, the company posted sales of nearly $7 million before being scooped up by General Mills.

A walkable city, and the capital of Texas, it is home to many government agencies and the University of Texas-Austin. These institutions, and their offshoots, provide a stable backdrop for its ever-burgeoning business sector that includes companies in finance, health care, and tech. It’s old school, and yet crowded with niche industries, the homegrown and homespun.

Tech has been a driving force in the growth of the city, and has become known as Silicon Hills. Its long roster of tech companies includes the Austin campus of publicly traded Advanced Micro Devices, and the headquarters of Dell. It’s attractive to tech startups too, and there is an online community called built in austin that is a hub for tech news, info on startups, job postings, and details on industry-related events.

Forward thinking, and focused on the quality of life of its residents, the city established an Office of Digital Inclusion in 1995 with a goal of ensuring that 100 percent of its residents have access to high quality internet. The ambitious plan includes outreach, and bi-lingual trainers, to demonstrate technology’s relevance to daily life, including the ability to apply for services and jobs.

Hot, hot, hot, Austin caught the attention of Forbes magazine in 2015 as the city with the greatest number of people flocking to it. Between 2010 and 2014 it added 126,296 residents from within the U.S., bringing its total population to 1.94 million. Taking the number two spot was Raleigh, North Carolina with 55,920 newcomers.

It’s not all business and ambition in Austin. City planners and dwellers alike prize balance. It is possible, in Austin, to quickly transition from corporate life to recreation enthusiast with a wide assortment of trails, waterways and city parks. The city of Austin offers an ideal balance of outdoor activities, culture, technology and business – no matter what stage of your career or business venture you are in, it is a city worth looking into.

Fair Market Value Lease vs. $1 Buyout Lease: What you need to know

Engineer is working in office in the morning with coffee

Your business likely needs equipment to operate. Businesses looking to improve operations and productivity can do both by leasing new equipment instead of buying expensive equipment outright. Leasing offers an affordable way to upgrade and update business equipment of all kinds while preserving cash.

There are two kinds of equipment leases:

  1. Fair Market Value (FMV) lease
  2. $1 Buyout Lease

To make the best decision for your company, here is what you need to know:

Fair Market Value Lease

A Fair Market Value lease, also known as an operating lease, is probably what comes to mind when you hear the term “lease.” Commonly utilized when someone leases a car, an FMV lease allows the lessee to use the equipment for a pre-arranged time period for a fixed monthly payment. At the end of the lease term, the lessee has the option to purchase the equipment at its then-determined Fair Market Value, return the equipment, or upgrade to new equipment.

  • FMVs are often the most affordable leases.
  • FMV leases are commonly used to acquire IT equipment, including computers and tablets, servers, software, security systems, GPS, or other technology-based equipment.
  • FMV leases are often used when the company does not want to retain the equipment at the end of the lease term.
  • FMV leases help manage the cost of continuous upgrades, and can prevent the inefficiencies and maintenance issues related to aging and outdated technology equipment.
  • FMV lease terms usually range from 12 to 60 months.
  • FMV leases feature a fixed monthly payment.
  • Since the lessee does not own the equipment it does not appear on the company’s balance sheet, allowing the lessee to deduct the monthly lease payments as an operating expense.
  • Priyanka Prakash, managing editor of FitSmallBusiness.com, explains: “An FMV lease (called a “true lease” by the IRS) doesn’t offer the benefits or responsibilities of ownership to the small business. You are not considered the owner of the equipment, and the equipment doesn’t show up as a business asset on your balance sheet. Since you’re not the owner, you cannot deduct the entire purchase price of the equipment on your federal tax return. You can only deduct the monthly lease payments as a business expense.”
  • To qualify for an FMV lease, the applicant must have a good credit score.


$1 Buyout Lease

A $1 Buyout Lease, also called a capital lease, is similar to purchasing equipment with a loan. With this type of lease, there is a higher monthly payment compared with an FMV lease, but at the end of the lease term, the lessee  purchases the equipment for $1. Since it is very similar to taking out a loan on a piece of equipment, this type of lease is often used when a business plans to keep the equipment for a long period of time, or when equipment obsolescence isn’t a concern.

  • $1 Buyout Leases are often used for equipment that retains its value over time, such as construction equipment, automotive repair, material handling, tooling, cleaning equipment and pressure washers.
  • $1 Buyout Leases have a set lease term
  • Fixed monthly payments
  • Equipment ownership is often transferred to the lessee, and the equipment appears on the balance sheet as company assets.
  • For tax purposes, there are benefits to leasing the equipment with a $1 Buyout, rather than purchasing it. Prakash explains how this works: “If you lease a $10,000 pizza oven on a $1 buyout basis, the oven will appear as an asset on your business’ balance sheet, and the lease will appear as a corresponding liability. For tax purposes, using Section 179, it is possible to deduct the entire $10,000 as a business expense in the first year of purchase.”
  • At the end of the lease term, the lessee purchases the equipment for $1.

At Crestmark, we understand that businesses need affordable options to make equipment acquisition possible. We offer both Fair Market Value and $1 Buyout leases and can help you determine the best equipment lease/finance solution for your business – and make the process easy for you!

Want to explore your leasing options?  Contact Crestmark Equipment Finance or call 888.999.8050.

Define Your Financial Goals for 2017

Architects at work

The greatest basketball player of all time once said, “You have to set your goals before you can achieve them.” Even with his incredible talent, Michael Jordan recognized the importance of setting clear goals. Most businesses want to increase profitability, help their employees become more productive, or additionally, take a greater share of the market. However, without setting specific targets, and developing a plan to hit them, it is less likely that these goals will be achieved. To help you get started on defining financial goals for 2017, try this well-known, and effective method called S.M.A.R.T.

Set S.M.A.R.T. Goals

The SMART concept for goal setting was introduced in an article in the November 1981 issue of Management Review on the importance of setting business objectives. It’s become widely used and adapted because it provides a simple, logical framework, and the acronym makes it easier to remember.

Specific – Be specific. For example, set specific revenue targets, e.g., increase revenue by 10 percent by cross selling new products to current clients.

Measurable – Measurable goals inspire action, and provide markers for success. If your sales team sets a goal to close 20 deals by the end of the first quarter, this can be easily tracked. Along the way, plans and actions can be adjusted to meet the target.

Achievable –Setting achievable, but inspirational, goals is important. The purpose of goal setting is to guide growth and success. Set goals that are ambitious, but attainable, and guide your business to the next big milestone.

Relevant – Setting a relevant goal means that it aligns with the overall mission of the business. For example, if you’ve determined to increase revenue by 10 percent, determine the most logical areas, based on experience and known factors, where this revenue increase can be derived.

Timely – Lastly, set timeframes for each financial goal. “In the first half of the second quarter, a new, long-awaited product will be introduced, and we are targeting a 10 percent increase in top-line revenue by the end of the year.”

Once you’ve set your goals, work towards them methodically. Share them with your team, and monitor progress. A commitment to the process ensures progress will be made, and you will learn a lot along the way.

Detroit: The Good News City for Businesses Big and Small


Detroit, Michigan

Detroit has been experiencing a building boom. In the last few years, more than a hundred new restaurants have opened in the city, including Gold Cash Gold, opened by passionate locals, and Roast, a creation of famed chef Michael Symon, an Iron Chef on Food Network.

The resurgence in the city’s restaurant business can be partly credited to the phenomenon of a barbecue restaurant named Slows, which opened in 2005 in an all-but-deserted block of Detroit’s Corktown neighborhood. The restaurant quickly caught on, and brought throngs of customers nightly, proving the city could attract people and dollars. The neighborhood now is a thriving destination, with restaurants and shops lining both sides of the main drag. Among them is Astro Coffee Shop, opened by young entrepreneurs. It attracts daily crowds with its artistic, urban charm, and a menu that rivals any international city’s hot spot for coffee.

The arrival of Quicken Loans, the largest online mortgage lender in the United States, was one of the most important breaks the city received in decades. Quicken ranks at the top of Detroit employers with 11.524 people working in its Detroit offices. Founder Dan Gilbert has been successfully leading the city’s real estate revival. He has been buying and redeveloping buildings, many of them historic, in the downtown area, and now owns or controls more than 80.

Small businesses, like outdoor apparel retailer Moosejaw, have been steadily opening, and large national chains are beginning to take notice of the upturn in Detroit’s business environment. Whole Foods has a store in the historic Brush Park neighborhood, and it’s been reported that Target has Detroit on its radar.

The Motor City has been helped by the record-breaking auto sales of the last few years. General Motors has its headquarters in the Renaissance Center on the Detroit River, and has been important to the development of the beautiful parks and trails along the Riverfront. Once a desolate area marred by parking lots, the riverfront now brings thousands of daily visitors. In addition, General Motors recently invested $1 billion in its plant on the border of Detroit and Hamtramck, hired 1,200 employees, and added a second shift to meet demand for the five vehicles produced there.

Detroit’s recent successes have come in the best possible way – through the contributions of small business owners who love the city, the commitment and investment of large businesses, and the sheer determination of its residents who never counted the city out.

Crestmark Helps U.S. Manufacturers

Many bottles on conveyor belt

The U.S. manufacturing sector represents 30 percent of Crestmark’s clients, according to Dave Tull, Crestmark founder and CEO. In Crestmark’s 20-year history, it has provided financing to scores of American manufacturing companies – often those that could not get funding from traditional banks. Crestmark is helping manufacturers from a range of industries get the funding they need for growth, cash flow, acquisitions, and operations.

According to a 2015 survey by Consumer Reports, the vast majority of Americans say they prefer to purchase American-made products. The good news is that while U.S. manufacturers have faced many obstacles to success, they continue to innovate, create efficiencies, and produce goods that are in demand.

Since Crestmark was founded in 1996, manufacturers have been a core client base, and have been important to the bank’s growth and success. So far this year, Crestmark has helped entrepreneurial U.S. manufacturers from all areas of the country, including: California, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Tennessee, and Texas. The diverse array of products they manufacture include:

  • Aggregate
  • Apparel
  • Automotive components
  • Beer
  • Bicycles
  • Brackets
  • Building supplies
  • Chains, ropes, rigging
  • Cosmetics
  • Electronics
  • Footwear
  • Furniture
  • Handbags, belts, wallets and scarves
  • Home goods
  • Machinery and tooling for various industries
  • Medical devices
  • Orthopedic implants
  • Packaging
  • Pipes, fittings, valves and gaskets
  • Propulsion systems
  • Signage
  • Solar energy systems
  • Steel
  • Storage cabinets

Though news articles often depict the decline of U.S. manufacturing, it continues to be an important part of the U.S. economy. ABA Banking Journal looks at the manufacturing sector in an article titled “How Banks Drive Growth in American Manufacturing.”

Crestmark founder and CEO Dave Tull was interviewed for the article. On helping manufacturers with cash flow, Tull told the ABA Banking Journal, “The turnover of the cash doesn’t often coincide with the need for cash. The cash is going to be there, so it’s just a timing issue.”  One way that Crestmark helps manufacturers with this common challenge is by purchasing accounts receivable. This provides manufacturers with quick access to funds.

In the article, it is explained that Crestmark has a range of options to help manufacturers. For example, when a manufacturer needs funds to get to the next level, Crestmark can help. “We step in to finance growth,” Tull says.

Read the complete ABA Banking Journal article here.

Four Steps to Take If Your Business Is Audited

Checking documents

For many small businesses, once the business tax return is filed, and taxes are paid, they wonder, ‘What if we’re audited?’ It’s not likely. According to the IRS, only 57,000 businesses were audited in fiscal-year 2014 – the fewest since 2006. This represents 0.57% of U.S. businesses.

So, what if your company is one of those selected? Though feared, an IRS audit does not necessarily mean bad news, or that they suspect wrongdoing. According to the IRS, audits are a review of an organization’s or individual’s financial accounts to confirm that financial information is reported correctly, and to verify that the amount of tax reported is correct. So for most businesses, having the IRS knocking at the door will be little more than an inconvenience.

If your business is one of the lucky ones selected for an audit, follow these guidelines:

Don’t Panic

It’s important to treat the audit as another part of doing business. Work with your tax professionals, and proceed in a professional manner.

Don’t Procrastinate

If your company’s return is selected for an audit, the IRS will send a notice by mail. Don’t delay in opening mail from the IRS. Deal with it right away, and it will make the process much easier and less stressful.

Provide the Information Requested

Many times, audits are conducted by mail. The IRS notice of an audit will include instructions. Review the instructions, and respond to requests for information and/or documents within the time indicated. If you aren’t sure you understand what is being asked of you, call the IRS phone number on the letter or go to your local IRS Taxpayer Assistance Center. Work with your business’s tax advisers.

Review the IRS Decision; Respond by the Deadline

After review of the documents requested, the IRS may accept the tax return as filed. Or they may propose changes. If they accept your return as filed, the audit process is complete. If the IRS proposes changes, you have the option to agree with the proposed changes, or disagree with the proposed changes. It is important to review your options carefully, and to respond in a timely manner.  There are many options for managing this process. Read: Your Appeal Rights and How to Prepare a Protest if You Don’t Agree.

Taxpayer Bill of Rights

When working with the IRS on an audit, keep in mind that taxpayers have rights. They are:

The right to be informed.

The right to quality service.

The right to pay no more than the correct amount of tax.

The right to challenge the IRS’s position and be heard.

The right to appeal an IRS decision in an independent forum.

The right to finality.

The right to privacy.

The right to confidentiality.

The right to retain representation.

The right to a fair and just tax system.

For details about the audit process, go to the source! The IRS has a video guide to an IRS audit, and other helpful information.

Four Tips to Successful Business Growth

People working at a creative office

You may think that rapid growth for your business is a good thing, but growing too fast sometimes causes unexpected challenges. There are many successful businesses that grew too fast, and experienced significant problems, and even failure. Of course, growth is the goal of a business; managing it well should be part of the plan. Here are four tips to manage business growth:

Hire the right people

As your business grows, it’s important to hire the right people. Mistakes in personnel decisions can present a significant obstacle to success. Jim Collins, author of Good to Great, says that growing a business has more to do with “who” than with “what.” Collins explains that those who grow their staff properly start by “getting the right people on the bus, the wrong people off the bus, and the right people in the right seats.” As your business expands, it’s important to maintain the attention to detail that propelled it to success, and this includes attending to the details necessary to make a good hire. Determine the functions and roles that need support, and create a job description. Before interviewing candidates, give thought to the skills and credentials most important for the role, and the most desirable traits for the person selected. For example, if an extrovert is needed on your team, be sure to look for that quality in your candidates; or if strong leadership and a sense of humor are desirable, look for those qualities during the interview. The best hires are those individuals who contribute to the culture as well as skillfully perform the functions of the job. Then, once you have your team, create the environment where each member can excel.

 Determine if you want a scalable business

No matter what type of business you operate, it’s important to think about your long-term strategy to grow and scale. Not every successful business model is scalable. There are many businesses that operate profitably and bring satisfaction to their owner that never grow beyond a single location, service or product. But you may want to start a business that is scalable. This means that the business can grow revenue without adding significantly to overall costs, and can be operated, and produce revenue, without the continuous presence of its owner. Examples of companies with scalable models are software product developers that produce a single software product that can be sold to millions of people. As you develop your business plan and model, determine the importance of scalability to its success.

Practice sound financial principles

When it comes to small business finances, it’s best to establish sound habits and practices from the beginning. When you start out, it may be possible to track revenue and expenses manually with simple tools; but as it grows, it is wise to consult with a trusted accountant. Get advice on the best systems that are easy to manage, and make it a habit to stay on top of your finances. Bookkeeping and tax preparation should be integrated into operations, and not be an afterthought.

Know your options for financing, and how it can help your business

As demand increases for your products or services, your business may need to invest in expansion. Whether it is a new facility, an additional location, a piece of equipment, or perhaps a new hire, there are upfront costs. For many businesses this requires financing. At Crestmark, we specialize in providing lending solutions that help businesses manage growth. We customize financing to meet the unique needs of each client. Give us a call today to discuss the variety of lending options we offer.

Five Cities with Growing Economies


Local economies are the life of every city in the U.S. They have an effect on nearly every facet of society, such as school systems, population growth, and business opportunities. Local economies, just like our national economy, are always in motion. As cities seek to grow and prosper, they generally experience good times, and periods that are challenging. Some cities experience an economic boom, while others decline, or remain stagnant. There are many reasons why some cities grow and others falter – consider Bismarck, North Dakota, a sleepy city that grew drastically due to global economic factors that required a new method of oil production. In the same way that business owners must manage the challenges of a shifting economy, cities are also looking to come out on top, and these five cities have made positive moves to grow their economies.


This Tennessee hotspot isn’t fueled by country music alone, as Nashville has grown and matured as a city, it has also diversified. With a wide range of healthcare services and financial companies, it has piqued the interest of job seekers who have relocated to the area. All across the country, there has been a trend of migration into cities from the suburbs, and Nashville is no exception. Businesses large and small have contributed to Nashville’s growth, and in 2013, its economy officially topped the $100 billion mark.


Known the world over as Motown and the Motor City, Detroit is also called Hockeytown in honor of the passionate followers of the Detroit Red Wings hockey team, valued at $600 million. This sports-loving town is also home to the Detroit Tigers Baseball Team, valued at more than $1 billion; and the Detroit Lions Football team, valued at $1.5 billion. All three teams invested heavily in stadiums and arenas in the city’s downtown; construction is underway on a $444 million hockey arena and 45-block entertainment complex. Stroh’s beer, which stopped brewing in the city in the 80s, now brews a Bohemian-style Pilsner in Corktown. Visionary, and future-focused, Detroit’s civic and community leaders united on the need for public transportation to create a vibrant, livable city. The M-1 Rail Woodward Avenue Streetcar Project is set to open in 2017.


In one of the top spots on Forbes Fastest Growing Cities list, Dallas is becoming known as a hub for global finance. A 2015 report from The Texas Development Council indicated that the state’s finance industry grew 15 percent in the past 10 years, and that had a positive impact on jobs in the Dallas-Fort Worth area where financial sector jobs increased 4.7 percent.  Though the oil industry has faced some tough challenges in the last year, housing prices are rising. They are up nine percent since 2015 due to demand.


Rich in culture and just plain old rich – Austin has been listed as Forbes fastest growing American city. From 2011-2016, Austin economy grew at rate of 6.1 percent. Not surprisingly, Austin’s population, many of them young professionals, has skyrocketed with 2.9 percent annual growth. As the capital city of a state with tremendous business opportunities, Austin shows no signs of slowing down.

San Francisco

Often referred to as the “New York City of the West,” San Francisco has become a massive hub of commerce in Northern California. A high cost of living has not deterred job seekers from moving to the Bay Area; the city has shown job growth rate of 4.6 percent. Besides job growth, a sprawling tech industry, and a strong finance industry, who can resist the year-round temperatures hovering pleasantly near 70 degrees?

No matter where a business is located, most are helped along their journey with financing. At Crestmark, we’ve helped businesses achieve their potential by offering flexible lending solutions. We look forward to answering your questions, so give us a call today at 888.999.8050!