If you’re a Hispanic-Latino business owner—whether you’re a startup or a long-time entrepreneur—you know that getting the money you need to operate and grow your business is critical to success. That’s why Bank of America and Seneca Women created this Access to Capital Directory. It puts at your fingertips hundreds of organizations providing funding for businesses owned by Hispanic-Latino entrepreneurs across the U.S.
A good place to start is to learn how to use this Directory and to learn more about the types of capital included by visiting the About page. You can also start your search using the Search Tool below.
Featured Sources of Capital
Late Stage • $100,000
At William Mann Jr. CDC, we understand that each of our clients have a unique need that calls for a customized loan program. Based on your need, we can help find the right loan program for you.
Camino Financial’s mission is to catalyze economic growth within low-to-moderate-income communities by empowering small businesses to create new jobs and grow sustainably.
Pre-Seed, Seed • $3,000,000
We provide seed funding to exceptional black and Latino entrepreneurs (primarily from New York and New Jersey) with technology or technology-related businesses. Our 7 cross-sector investments have contributed to $5 million in additional funding and the creation of nearly 100 jobs.
Seed • $750,000
VITALIZE invests in WorkTech: people-first, data-driven, really big ideas that transform work today. We invest in B2B and B2B2C software companies incorporated in the US.
CRF is one of three nonprofit small business lending companies authorized by the US Small Business Administration (SBA) to provide SBA 7(a) small business loans. These loans—with amounts ranging from $150,000 to $4 million—can be used for commercial real estate, business acquisition, equipment, working capital, debt refinancing and more.
Aspen Capital Fund provides capital raise resources to help connect Hispanic startups and existing Hispanic businesses with investors.
The state has created a microloan program to close the funding gap, reports the Nevada Independent.
CDFIs are financial institutions that have a primary mission of community development and provide credit and financial services to underserved populations. Bank of America’s CDFI Ambassadors help cultivate partnerships and educate borrowers.