Frequently Asked Questions
Finding the right kind of funding can be difficult. So we do the heavy lifting for you. We match businesses seeking funding with investors and financial institutions.
First of all, think about the kind of funding (i.e. debt, equity, etc) you’d like first. Secondly, make sure you know exactly how much you need to fund your venture. Now, fill out this form as completely as possible. Then submit. Our system will find the best matches for you. Once the matches are found, we will submit your information, presentation materials and investment package to the matching investors. You pay a one time fee of only $299.00USD.
Investors like the anonymity that Fundpire Platform provides them. So at the request of our investors, we mask their information. However, most will send a confirmation email that they did in fact receive your inquiry.
Absolutely not. Fundpire Platform is merely a service. We only charge the one time fee.
We’ve provided a form for you to fill out. It includes all the pertinent information that an investor will want to know. If any potential investors have additional questions, they will contact you directly.
Private equity is an alternative investment class and consists of capital that is not listed on a public exchange. Private equity is composed of funds and investors that directly invest in private companies, or that engage in buyouts of public companies, resulting in the delisting of public equity. Institutional and retail investors provide the capital for private equity, and the capital can be utilized to fund new technology, make acquisitions, expand working capital, and to bolster and solidify a balance sheet.
Debt financing occurs when a firm raises money for working capital or capital expenditures by selling debt instruments to individuals and/or institutional investors. In return for lending the money, the individuals or institutions become creditors and receive a promise that the principal and interest on the debt will be repaid.
A grant is an award, usually financial, given by one entity (typically a company, foundation, or government) to another, often an individual or a company, to facilitate a goal or incentivize performance. Grants are essentially gifts that do not have to be paid back, under most conditions. These can include education loans, research money, and stock options.
Some grants have waiting periods, called lock-up or vesting periods, before the grantee can take full ownership of the financial reward.
For businesses, a grant usually refers to the award of options on the company's stock given to an employee to elicit loyalty and incentivize strong job performance. Sometimes, actual shares of stock are granted. After the waiting period, the employee can then exercise these stock options, or sell granted shares.