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Loans 27 - 35

July 17th, 2007 at 11:46 pm

Lots of loans to catch up on:

Nov Sarim

Mrs Nov Sarim is a 40 year old widow and mother of 4 children, and lives in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. In order to supplement the entire family's expense, she runs a small grocery store on a roadside of her village, which makes on average about $3.50/day in revenue. Three of her children are students, but the rest are too young to attend school. To increase the size of her business and keep investing in her children's education, Nov Sarim is asking for $800 to purchase more grocery items to satisfy her clients' needs. In the future, Sarim hopes to have enough money to maximize her store with a great variety of products.

Lidia Rufina Montoya

My name is Lidia Montoya and I have dedicated myself to selling new clothes for women, men and children such as t-shirts, button down shirts, blouses, pants, jeans, shorts, caps, socks and shoes. I have been involved in this activity for the last four years, with very good clients and I am able to sell my products in different private and state offices. At this moment I need more inventory in order to offer a better variety of products that are selling well. With the profits I will be able to cover the costs of expenditures as well as have a bit of money to remodel my home in the future.

Irina Lavrinova

Irina is married with two children – her daughter is 13 and her son is only a year and a half old. She and her husband have run a vinyl window installation services business for six years. She gets about 50 orders a month. Every order can require up to 10 window installations. Currently, Irina and her husband make about $2,000 – 2,500 in net profit a month. Irina’s business is constantly growing. One of the advantages she has in the competitive windows market is her direct connection to vinyl window manufacturing companies. Her little office is very popular in the small town of Izyum. Irina can hardly handle the high demand she’s facing now. Irina realizes that lending services are very helpful to her business. Loans allow her to increase her turnover capital and expand her business. She would like to help more people make their homes comfortable and cozy , so she is requesting a loan for $500 to hire two more work crews who would help install vinyl windows and blinds. She believes this will not only help her business grow, but will also provide jobs for many unemployed people in her little town. Irina is hoping to use generated profit to buy a more spacious house for her family and improve their living standards.

Saida Mohamed

Saida runs a soft drink business in a busy area near the Mbagala bus stand. She usually opens the shop at half past six in the morning to sell tea to people before they go to their working places. Saida also sells cold drinks like Coca-Cola, Fanta and Sprite. Cold drinks have higher turnover in her kiosk, mainly caused by the hot weather of Dar es Salaam. Saida plans to add a stock of these items. She also want to add sitting chairs and a table in order to accommodate more people, especially during peak hours. She is in need of US $750 to implement her plans.

Jeffrey Lemuel

Jeffery Lemuel has built a very successful business selling and repairing air conditioners and refrigerators. Eager to continue expanding his company, this thirty-two-year-old entrepreneur has come to us for a loan to make his dream possible.

Julie Otote

Julie Otote sells beverages and bags of pure drinking water to her customers. She is 37 years old, married and has three children. She has applied for a loan which she would like to use to buy additional drinks and water to sell from her shop.

Peter Osarobo

Peter Osarobo is a warm and faithful 33-year-old father who lives in Benin City, which is located in the Nigerian state of Edo. His company sells building materials, and he plans to use the loan to buy more items to sell to his customers and to expand his business.

Justino Guaranda

Justino started his business using some capital saved up from his old job. He sells fish, shrimp, and appetizers typical of the province of Manabí, on the Pacific coast. He learned this trade from his parents. His wife, his mother, and his oldest son help him run the business. He has kept up his clientele thanks to the high quality of his merchandise. Justino would use the loan to buy shellfish, a new table, a scale, and a tent marquee so that he can adapt his business to meet client needs.

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