Jenny Bennett, senior vice president of Summit Bank in Eugene, described the surreal experience of staying up all night by the fax machine, fielding questions from clients as she waited for their Paycheck Protection Program loans to be approved.
“It’s a trip thinking about that time,” says Bennett, who worked to secure her clients’ PPP loans while Sacha Baron Cohen filmed Borat Subsequent Moviefilm down the street.
Keunggulan lainnya, permainan https://www.dmc-comics.com/ bisa dilakukan dengan sangat praktis. Selama Anda memiliki paket data atau terkoneksi dengan wifi. Maka Anda bisa mengakses permainan taruhan online dengan mudah. Data permainan juga secara otomatis akan langsung tersimpan. Jadi Anda tidak perlu melakukan login berkali – kali. Cukup login satu kali dan pada permainan selanjutnya tidak perlu login lagi.
“We pulled several all-nighters. For our clients, this money meant their livelihoods. Some of the larger banks made automated systems, but we did each individual application by hand.”
In the wake of the 2008 financial crisis, regulatory restrictions placed on banks led to market fundamentals favoring larger banks, which were able to comply more easily. Given a larger client base, big-box financial institutions win big during times of economic prosperity. As a result, larger banks have used the upswinging economy to buy up smaller banks en masse. But the COVID-19 recession has demonstrated why small banks — able to offer more responsive, personalized service — shine during times of uncertainty.
“When the pandemic started, we talked to every single one of our loan clients about what they needed. Even our clients who couldn’t get PPP loans through Summit, we worked with [them] to find another bank,” says Craig Wanichek, president of Summit Bank. “At the height of the pandemic many of our clients were struggling. Now we are down to only a handful. We had a number of clients who had their best year ever. Community banks punched way above our weight class.”