Accounts-receivable financing, also known as invoice factoring, provides quick cash for businesses in need. When you choose TCI Business Capital over other factoring companies in Boise and Idaho, we’ll get you the working capital you need in three simple steps.
Contact a financial representative at TCI Business Capital to inquire about our Boise invoice factoring programs. One of our team members will approve you in about 15 minutes.
Once you’re quickly approved and set up, send your invoices directly to TCI Business Capital.
The same day that we receive your invoices, we’ll deposit your cash advance directly into your bank account.
While we wait for your customer to pay the invoice, you’ll have the working capital you need for bills, payroll and much more. We have a team of professional collectors that will help ensure your customer pays the invoice. When your customer does pay 30-90-plus days later, we’ll deposit the remaining invoice amount into your bank account, minus our low, competitive factoring rate.
Many businesses choose to work with TCI Business Capital over other factoring companies in Boise and the surrounding areas because our programs are customized to fit the unique needs of each business. We’re able to provide a cash-flow solution to many different business sizes, stages and situations, as our monthly programs range from $50,000 to $20 million.
|Slow-Paying Customers||One of the most common reasons companies choose our Boise accounts-receivable financing programs is because they eliminate the cash-flow gap caused by slow-paying customers. Instead of waiting to get paid, we’ll get you paid same-day.|
|Credit Issues||We’re able to work with companies and individuals who have maxed-out credit, no credit or less-than-perfect credit, as our programs are dependent on your customers’ credit rather than yours.|
|Bank Turn-Downs & Workouts||When the risk is too high, banks will turn you down or take away the financing you once had. If this is happening to you, contact a representative at TCI Business Capital to see if our invoice factoring programs can fill the gap.|
|Expansion & Growth||If you’re expanding quicker than your customers are paying the invoices, our Boise invoice factoring programs will speed up your cash flow, giving you the cash you need to grow.|
|Bankruptcy||Get back to financial freedom after a bankruptcy with the help of our debt-free financing solution. Invoice factoring has helped many companies after Chapter 11 bankruptcy get back on the path of success.|
TCI Business Capital has funded thousands of companies throughout North America. Our team is knowledgeable and experienced in working with the following industries:
Boise is the capital of Idaho and the county seat of Ada County. With over 200,000 residents, Idaho’s most populous city sits on the Boise River in southwestern Idaho. The Boise-Nampa metro area comprises five counties with a combined population of over 650,000. This is the third most populous metro area in the Pacific Northwest region of the US, after Seattle and Portland.
Most of the Boise metropolitan area sits on a broad, flat plain with mountains to the northeast and, about 34 miles away, to the southwest. The 80-square-mile city is drained by the Boise River and is considered part of the Treasure Valley. The semi-arid continental climate includes four distinct seasons with summer highs reaching up to 100 degrees Fahrenheit and winter lows falling to zero on occasion. Spring and fall are typically mild and pleasant. Tornadoes are rare, with only 12 documented since 1950.
There are conflicting accounts of the origin of the name “Boise.” One claim credits Capt. B.L.E. Bonneville as its source. After weeks of trekking through rough, dry terrain, his exploration party discovered an area overlooking the Boise River Valley. According to the story, one of the French-speaking guides was overwhelmed by the sight of the river and cried, “Les bois! Les bois!” which means “the wood,” and the name caught on. Another account says that earlier mountain men who set trap lines here called the area “La riviere boisee,” or “the wooded river.”
One way or the other, the area was named “Boise” well before the federal government’s establishment of Fort Boise. Originally, Fort Boise was 40 miles west near Parma. The Hudson’s Bay Company erected this private-sector defense, which was abandoned in the 1850s and re-established in its new location during the Civil War in response to massacres along the Oregon Trail. Fort Boise grew rapidly, and Boise became a city in 1863.
As far as the pronunciation of the city’s name goes, natives use the pronunciation given on the city’s website: “Boy-see.” If you want to blend in, use this pronunciation – outsiders tend to say “Boy-zee.”
The city of Boise started out as a supply and service center for nearby mining camps. Today, it continues to be an important commercial hub for agricultural establishments and smaller towns in the Rockies. Besides mining, timber and farming also played essential roles in the development of the local economy. The current economy has taken a turn toward a more diversified base. As Boise is the capital of Idaho, one of the largest employers is the state government. There are a huge number of corporate headquarters located here, including Morrison Knudson (construction and engineering), Boise Cascade (paper and wood products), Micron Technology (semiconductor manufacturing), the J.R. Simplot Company (frozen foods, cattle, and phosphates), T.J. International (specialty building products), and Washington Group International, to name a few. Another major source of revenue for Boise is tourism. The Army National Guard’s Gowen Field is important to the economy, and high-tech industries are becoming increasingly impactful.
Boise provides many incentive programs for both existing and new companies. For example, Boise State University’s Idaho Business and Economic Development Center, Boise Future Foundation, Simplot/Micron Instructional Technology Center, Center for Management Development, College of Technology, and Small Business Development Center all offer various services to the business community. Boise residents can also access state programs; the state of Idaho encourages business development through tax incentives such as investment and job creation credits and tax exemptions.
There are a few ongoing major urban renewal projects in Boise. These projects focus on revitalizing and growing key parts of the vibrant downtown area. These projects will increase tourism, attract high-tech businesses, and bring in multi-use development including retail, office, and residential space as well as restaurants, hotels, and entertainment venues. All renewal projects are expected to be completed by 2025. Boise also has a thriving commercial shipping industry with a variety of air and motor freight lines, package express companies, and air courier services.
Boise is a regional hub for theater, jazz, and indie music. Each spring, the city hosts the Gene Harris Jazz Festival. The Boise Little Theatre, the Idaho Shakespeare Festival, and Prairie Dog Productions are a few of the theater groups operating in the city. The early March Treefort Music Fest features emerging bands, and the renovated Egyptian Theatre hosts film screenings, comedians, and regional and national music acts.
Thousands of members of Idaho’s ethnic Basque community live in Boise. Once every five years, a section of downtown Boise (known as the Basque Block) is dedicated to Jaialdi, a six-day festival celebrating the Basque culture and identity. The festival features activities such as music, dance, sports, and exhibitions.
There are several museums in Boise, including the Idaho Historical Museum, the Boise Art Museum, the Idaho Black History Museum, the Basque Museum and Cultural Center, the Discovery Center of Idaho, and the Boise Watershed. The first Thursday of each month, the Downtown Boise Association hosts a gallery crawl (aptly named “First Thursday”) in the city’s business district.
Boise is also home to a thriving performing arts community. For 50 years, the Boise Philharmonic has been growing and introducing guest composers and artists. Ballet Idaho and the Trey McIntyre Project are also located here and perform at the Boise State University’s Velma V. Morrison Center for the Performing Arts. This center also hosts other national and local fine arts performances.
Like many cities, Boise has had a public arts commission to promote public art and education. In 2008, the Arts Commission and the city of Boise added history into the scope of the Art Commission and created the Boise City Department of Arts and History. The goal of this department is to promote the history, arts and culture of the city among its visitors and residents.
Boise is full of recreational opportunities, such as bicycling and hiking in the foothills north of downtown. The Boise River Greenbelt is an extensive urban trail system that runs through Pierce Park and along the river. The river itself is a popular destination for swimming, rafting, and fishing. Zoo Boise is home to the Idaho Aquarium as well as over 200 animals of more than 80 species. The zoo is in Julia Davis Park. In 2008, an Africa exhibit became its newest addition. The city is the perfect place to enjoy winter activities, too. The Bogus Basin ski area hosts multiple activities each winter, including skiing and snowboarding, as well as snow tubing.
There’s plenty for sports fans to enjoy here as well. Locals support the Treasure Valley Spartans (semi-pro football), Boise Hawks (minor league baseball), the Idaho Steelheads (minor league hockey), and the Idaho Stampede (minor league basketball). There is also an all-female roller derby league, the Treasure Valley Rollergirls.
Residents and tourists alike can also find plenty of shopping and restaurants and a thriving nightlife scene. Boise Towne Square Mall attracts shoppers from Boise, Caldwell, Nampa, and the surrounding areas. There are also many coffee shops, ranging from local venues to large chains. To top it all off, Boise is home to the largest sequoia in the state, which grows near St. Luke’s Hospital.
These are just a few of the things to see and do in Boise. If you’re planning a visit or are relocating here, you’ll no doubt discover a rich culture and arts scene, a solid economy with great business incentives, and lots of fun things to do for people of all ages.