Doing Business With Clark County

 
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Doing Business with Clark County

Clark County Business License

  • Temporarily suspends late penalties, fees and other disciplinary actions.
    • Penalties and late fees will not be assessed on business licenses that become due during April, May or June 2020 (this may be extended); 
    • The status of the business license will be not be changed to Delinquent status for license fees that become due during April, May or June 2020 (this may be extended);
    • Collaborate with business owners to allow payment plans for renewal fees; and
    • No disciplinary action for business license fee payments submitted after the due date.
  • Business owners with questions about these changes should email PaymentInfo@ClarkCountyNV.gov.

Small Business Administration (SBA) 

  • UNR Extension Program offers coping with COVID-19 weekly virtual town hall meetings offered every Wednesday (beginning April 15) at 9 a.m. in English and 2 p.m. in Spanish.
  • These programs are open to all businesses and individuals state-wide, focused on the multilayered needs of our businesses and communities. Register or get more information by visiting the Extension Business Development website.
  • SBA announces Economic Injury Disaster Loan program to provide small businesses with working capital loans up to $2 million. Get more information, on the SBA website.
  • Governor's Office of Economic Development has prepared a survey for our business community to help understand the impact of COVID-19. Take the survey now.
  • Missed the first webinar, watch it now.

Nevada Bankers Association 

Encourages small businesses impacted by COVID-19 to apply for federal aid, including the new Paycheck Protection Program. Learn more about the program. Additionally, the NBA is offering the following five recommendations that local businesses can do right now:

  1. Talk to your lender, if you haven't already. If you are experiencing or expect to experience cash flow problems, contacting your lender is the critical first step.
  2. Plan for the next three to six months, if you haven't already. Many businesses have sufficient funds or access to capital for a few months. But since it's not clear how long this public health and economic crisis will last, it's important to look ahead, preparing for the crisis to potentially last longer than originally anticipated and to help your business recover and re-open if it is currently closed.
  3. Be ready to produce required information quickly to help your lender with your application. All loan programs still require some financial information in order for lenders to underwrite loans, including loan programs like the PPP initiative created through the federal CARES Act. Be ready to produce required documentation quickly to help your lender with your application.
  4. Don't panic and draw on lines of credit unnecessarily. Unlike during the Great Recession more than a decade ago, federal and industry leaders say there is plenty of liquidity in the nation's financial system, so don't panic and draw on lines of credit unnecessarily. Just as NBA and others are encouraging consumers to keep excess cash in insured financial institutions, NBA suggests businesses keep their lines of credit intact until they absolutely need to access them. "There may be costs associated with accessing those funds," Gurgevich explained. "So if you don't need to incur that added expense, don't."
  5. Have patience. The banking industry wants to help people and businesses through these unprecedented times, but not all programs are up and running just yet. And even when they are, Gurgevich said intense demand and new programs and technologies can cause delays, from overloaded staff to newly created systems and websites crashing.