The American alternative, or “green”, energy market is growing due to increased demand from local, state, and federal governments who require cleaner sources of energy.
The current use of “green” energy is estimated to be at only 3-5% of the total domestic energy use, which leaves a significant margin for growth. This industry is on-track to grow substantially in the coming years. As a result of the increased demand, the now expensive technology needed will become more widely used, and will eventually lead to a form of energy which will supersede fossil fuels in cost effectiveness. With the increase manufacturing of new “green” technologies such as solar cells, wind turbines, biodiesel refineries, geothermal and tidal energy harnessing systems,the cost of production will drop and “green” technology will become serious competition for dirty fossil fuels.
AnchorBay Financial is dedicated to keeping the planet clean, and helping to get the market moving in the right direction again. It is for these reasons that AnchorBay Financial is looking to fund various green energy projects through our Green Lending Division. We can work with you to create the perfect financing option for your green energy business. We welcome Inquiries from manufacturers, suppliers, installers, and anyone else with a green thumb for growing “green” energy.
Please visit our Green Lending page for more information: Green Lending
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The signs of a V-Shaped economic recovery are all around, for anyone willing to see.
Consumer confidence has jumped faster than at any time in the past 30 years. In addition, the ISM Manufacturing index is now in a zone consistent with economic growth, and construction has increased two months in a row.
Despite all this, many observers still forecast a drawn-out recession. They say that the U.S. is not in recovery yet, nor is it on the verge of recovery. The pessimists’ “Exhibit A” is often that bank lending remains weak. After peaking at $1.6 trillion in October, commercial and industrial loans (C&I loans) have declined in each of the past six months, for a total drop of 5%.
While we understand the focus on lending given the financial crisis, this argument has several weaknesses.
Looking at only the last six months is a bit misleading as C&I loans spiked up in October 2008, with many firms drawing on lines of credit they feared might evaporate in the future. As a result, the level of loans in October is an artificially high base for making comparisons. And some firms may be repaying those loans now, thereby reducing loans outstanding.
Moreover, borrowing from a commercial bank is not the only way for companies to obtain funds. They could generate funds organically by increasing profits. This happened in the first quarter of 2009 when U.S. corporate profits increased at a 14.2% annual rate, the first gain in almost two years.
Forbes Money – Read The Full Article Here
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