Welcome to The Town of Conklin


The Town of Conklin lies in the southerly part of Broome County and is bounded on the north and east by the town of Kirkwood, on the south by the Pennsylvania State Line, and on the west by the Town of Binghamton. Conklin was formed on March 29, 1824 from the Town of Chenango. Conklin is the largest village in the town and is not incorporated.

The Town of Conklin covers approximately 15,077 acres and as of 2010 has a population of 5,441.
 
2017 MS4 Report.(Click on Link to Open Document) 

 

 

SBA Loans Available for Small Businesses
4/24/2019

NEWS RELEASE

Disaster Field Operations Center East

Release Date: March. 29, 2018                               Contact: Michael Lampton (404) 331-0333

Michael.Lampton@sba.gov

Release Number: 19-363, PA 15905                      Follow us on Twitter, Facebook, Blogs & 
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SBA Economic Injury Disaster Loans Available in New York Following Secretary of Agriculture 
Disaster Declaration

ATLANTA - The  U.S. Small  Business  Administration announced today that  Economic  Injury Disaster 
Loans are available to small businesses, small agricultural cooperatives, small businesses engaged 
in aquaculture and private nonprofit organizations located in New York as a result of rain, flash 
flooding that began on July 21, 2018.

The  loans  are  available  in  the  following  counties:  Allegany,  Broome,  Cattaraugus,  
Chautauqua, Steuben and Tioga in New York.

“These  counties  are  eligible  because  they  are  contiguous  to  one  or  more  primary  
counties  in Pennsylvania.   The Small Business Administration recognizes that disasters do not 
usually stop at county or state lines. For that reason, counties adjacent to primary counties named 
in the declaration are included,” said Kem Fleming, director of SBA’s Field Operations Center East.

Under  this  declaration,  the  SBA’s  Economic  Injury  Disaster  Loan  program  is  available  to 
 eligible farm-related  and  nonfarm-related  entities  that  suffered  financial  losses  as  a  
direct  result  of  this disaster.    With  the  exception  of  aquaculture  enterprises,  SBA  
cannot  provide  disaster  loans  to agricultural producers, farmers and ranchers.

The  loan  amount  can  be  up  to  $2  million  with  interest  rates  of  2.5  percent  for  
private  nonprofit organizations of all sizes and 3.61 percent for small businesses, with terms up 
to 30 years.   The SBA determines eligibility based on the size of the applicant, type of activity 
and its financial resources. Loan amounts and terms are set by the SBA and are based on each 
applicant’s financial condition. These working capital loans may be used to pay fixed debts, 
payroll, accounts payable, and other bills that could have been paid had the disaster not occurred. 
 The loans are not intended to replace lost sales or profits.

Applicants may apply online using the Electronic Loan Application (ELA) via SBA’s secure website at 
DisasterLoan.sba.gov.

Disaster loan information and application forms may also be obtained by calling the SBA’s Customer 
Service Center at 800-659-2955 (800-877-8339 for the deaf and hard-of-hearing) or by sending an 
email to  disastercustomerservice@sba.gov.    Loan  applications  can  be  downloaded  from  
www.sba.gov. Completed  applications  should  be  mailed  to:  U.S.  Small  Business  
Administration,  Processing  and Disbursement Center, 14925 Kingsport Road, Fort Worth, TX 76155.

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Submit completed loan applications to SBA no later than Nov. 20, 2019.

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About the U.S. Small Business Administration

The U.S. Small Business Administration makes the American dream of business ownership a reality. As 
the only go-to resource and voice for small businesses backed by the strength of the federal 
government, the SBA empowers entrepreneurs and small business owners with the resources and support 
they need to start, grow or expand their businesses, or recover from a declared disaster. It 
delivers services through an  extensive  network  of  SBA  field  offices  and  partnerships  with  
public  and  private  organizations.  To learn more, visit www.sba.gov.