Turn Unpaid Invoices into Working Capital

Cash flow is the #1 problem facing SMBs. FundThrough solves it by paying your invoices ahead of net terms. 

Fast and easy accounts receivable financing

FundThrough’s online funding platform lets businesses across the U.S. and Canada advance funds from receivables to get paid faster.

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Accounts receivable financing provides flexible funding

Get Funded Faster Than the Bank

Unlock funds in accounts receivable in days. No need to wait months just to raise a line of credit limit – or get rejected because your business is too new.

Control Your Growth with Flexible Funding

Get an easy working capital boost anytime without any funding obligations. Take on any growth project with unlimited funding available.

Easy Experience with Technology

FundThrough uses AI and automation to streamline the funding process. Optionally pull in eligible invoices from your QuickBooks account.

Our Easy Funding Process

1. Create or connect your account in minutes.

Create a free account or connect your QuickBooks or OpenInvoice account, and provide information about your business. See our basic requirements.


2. Choose which invoices to fund.

Upload invoices into FundThrough or pull in eligible invoices from QuickBooks or OpenInvoice. We provide unlimited funding for your business based on the size of your outstanding invoices.

Select which invoices you want to fund, and submit them in one click (after customer set up).


3. Get funded.

Upon approval, funds are deposited into your business bank account as soon as the next business day.

Put your capital to work for growth projects, payroll, equipment, hires, and more.

Get Started. Get Funded. Get Back to Business.

Here’s what you can expect when you get accounts receivable financing with FundThrough:

See if You Qualify in Minutes

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easy invoice funding online on mobile phones

Accounts Receivable Financing at FundThrough

An unfortunate reality for many business owners is that many customers don’t immediately pay after receiving an invoice, instead paying on what’s known as net terms. Typical net terms or 30, 60, or even 90 days or more are not unheard of. In the meantime, you need capital to cover business expenses like payroll, purchasing supplies, and equipment financing. That’s on top of ensuring you have enough funding for business growth projects.

Instead of waiting for customers to pay their outstanding invoices, you can opt for accounts receivable financing (also called receivable loans) to access the cash tied up in those unpaid invoices. Financing accounts receivable gets you paid in days instead of months, smoothing cash flow issues and reducing the time and effort you spend chasing down payments. 


At FundThrough, we use automation, AI, and integrations with QuickBooks and Enverus to streamline and simplify the application process and funding experience as much as possible.

Customers love our support

We’ve earned 5-star reviews on the Quickbooks App Store and on Google Reviews.

“FundThrough was easy to set up, funding is fast and easy. They are also very flexible. Highly recommend! Thank you!” – Tomlin17 on Quickbooks App Store

“Great service and the team behind it is even better! Always there to help.” – Matthew M. on Google Reviews

Customers love our support

We’ve earned 5-star reviews on the Quickbooks App Store and on Google Reviews. Read more customer reviews

“FundThrough was easy to set up, funding is fast and easy. They are also very flexible. Highly recommend! Thank you!” – Tomlin17 on Quickbooks App Store

“Great service and the team behind it is even better! Always there to help.” – Matthew M. on Google Reviews


Accounts receivable financing, also known as invoice financing or factoring, receivable financing solution, or sale of receivables, is a financial arrangement in which a company uses its outstanding customer invoices as collateral to receive immediate cash from a financial institution or a receivable financing company. Unlike business loans or lines of credit, this type of financing doesn’t create debt and is non-dilutive, making it an excellent short-term funding method for businesses across a variety of industries that need cash on their balance sheet.

In this financing method, the company typically sells its accounts receivable to a third party at a discount for a quick cash flow boost. The factor advances a percentage of the invoice value to the company upfront, providing immediate working capital. The factor then collects the full payments from customers and pays the remaining balance, minus a fee or discount, to the company who financed the invoice(s).

Accounts receivable financing can provide several benefits to businesses, such as improving cash flow, enabling faster access to cash, reducing the risks associated with customer non-payment, and allowing the company to focus on core operations instead of chasing unpaid invoices. However, it’s important to carefully consider the costs and terms associated with this receivable financing option, as the factoring fees and discount rates can vary depending on factors such as the creditworthiness of the customers and the volume of invoices being financed. 

Accounts receivable financing a.k.a., receivable factoring, works through the following steps:

1. Application: The company seeking financing submits a receivable financing application to a financial institution or a factoring company. The application typically includes information about the company, its customers, and the outstanding invoices.

2. Due diligence: The receivable financing provider conducts due diligence on the company’s financial health, creditworthiness of its customers, and the outstanding receivables themselves in order to come to a financing decision. This process may involve reviewing financial statements, credit reports, and verifying the validity of the invoices.

3. Agreement: If approved, the company and the financing provider enter into a receivable financing agreement that outlines the terms and conditions of the financing arrangement. This agreement may include details such as the advance rate (the percentage of the invoice value provided upfront), the financing fee or discount rate charged by the financing provider, and any recourse or non-recourse provisions.

4. Invoice submission: The company submits its eligible invoices to the financing provider. Eligible invoices are typically those that are not past due, not disputed, and do not involve other collateral arrangements. (But not always. If you’re not sure if your invoices qualify, check with us.)

5. Funding: Once the financing provider verifies the invoices and the associated customer creditworthiness, it provides a cash advance for a percentage of the invoice value in days. This upfront funding provides immediate cash flow to the company.

6. Collection process: The financing provider takes over the responsibility of collecting the full payment from the customers. The customers redirect the payment to the financing provider or a designated account.

7. Payment settlement: After collecting the payment, the financing provider deducts its fees or discount rate, along with any other agreed-upon charges, and remits the remaining balance to the company. The payment settlement may occur in one or multiple installments, depending on the terms of the agreement.

8. Ongoing process: The company continues to sell goods or services to its customers and generate new accounts receivable. It can choose to finance all or a portion of the new invoices, depending on its cash flow needs and the terms of the receivable financing agreement, enjoying more predictable cash flow.

It’s important to note that the specific details and procedures of accounts receivable financing can vary depending on the financing provider and the agreement terms.

An example of receivables financing can help you understand how the process works more easily. Let’s consider the following example to illustrate how accounts receivable financing works:

Suppose ABC Manufacturing is a company that produces and sells electronic goods to various retailers. ABC Manufacturing has several outstanding invoices totalling $100,000 from its customers, with payment terms of 30 days. However, ABC Manufacturing is in need of immediate cash flow to cover operational expenses and invest in new equipment.

ABC Manufacturing approaches an invoice factoring company, XYZ Financing, for accounts receivable financing. After conducting due diligence on ABC Manufacturing’s financials and the creditworthiness of its customers, XYZ Financing agrees to provide financing at an advance rate of 80% and charges a discount rate of 5% on the face value of the invoices.

ABC Manufacturing submits an eligible invoice valued at $100,000 to XYZ Financing. Upon verification, XYZ Financing advances 80% of the invoice value upfront, which amounts to $80,000. This immediate funding provides ABC Manufacturing with the necessary cash flow to meet its financial obligations.

XYZ Financing takes over the responsibility of collecting the payment from ABC Manufacturing’s customer. Once the customer makes the payment, XYZ Financing deducts its invoice factoring fee of 5% ($5,000) and remits the remaining balance ($15,000) to ABC Manufacturing.

ABC Manufacturing continues to sell goods to its customers and generates new invoices. It can choose to finance all or a portion of the new invoices, depending on its cash flow requirements. The process of submitting invoices, receiving funding, and collecting payments continues as per the payment terms agreed upon in the financing agreement.

Borrowing against receivables in this way allows ABC Manufacturing to access immediate cash flow by converting its outstanding invoices into upfront funding. It helps the company meet its financial needs without waiting for customers to pay their invoices within the 30-day payment term.

Questions About Accounts Receivable Financing?

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