While some business owners may turn to a bank for a loan or line of credit, it is not always a quick or an available option. But our Pinson invoice factoring programs are fast and flexible. We offer month-to-month contracts ranging from $50,000 to $20 million, giving you plenty of room to grow.
Since 1994, we’ve funded a variety of industries across North American through our factoring programs. Our more than 20 years of experience sets us apart from other factoring companies in Pinson and Alabama. Some of the industries that have used our services include:
|Trucking & Freight
|Telecom & Wireless
Companies in a wide array of situations finance with our Pinson accounts receivable financing programs. Our solutions are customized to fit the unique needs of each business. Some of the business stages and situations we’ve helped include companies that:
Pinson has a total area of 7.0 square miles according to the Census Bureau of the United States. The city is located in the central part of Jefferson County.
Pinson was first settled during the nineteenth century, purportedly by some of General Andrew Jackson’s men, who came back to homestead when traversing the region during the Creek War of 1813. Pinson at first was named Hagood’s Crossroads, after a group of early inhabitants.
Hagood’s Crossroads was renamed Mount Pinson in 1952 after a town in Tennessee. In 1837, when the first mail office was established, it was by then known as Pinson. In 1861, when the Civil War broke out, various men of the town joined the Confederate Army, known as Company C of the nineteenth Alabama Regiment; their unit was commonly known as the Jefferson Warriors.
All nearby communities, including Palmerdale and Pinson, consolidated as the City of Pinson in March of 2004.
Pinson presents a series of can’t-miss items, from special events to get involved in learning about history and arts, to feasting at restaurants and staying dynamic at area parks.
Located near Pinson are the Turkey Creek Archaeological Historic District and Pinson School. Both of these are on the Alabama Register of Landmarks and Heritage.
Pinson holds its Butterbean Festival yearly; it includes butterbeans, arts and crafts vendors, live music and food. There is also an event held each September that commends South of Sauls’ Mound site’s prehistoric builders.
Turkey Creek Nature Preserve’s (TCNP) rich history dates back to documented ancient Native American settlers. Toward the beginning of Alabama’s statehood, the TCNP assumed a key part in the introduction of an industry by the works of early business visionary and industrialist David Hanby. The Hanby family ran a small iron forge and a grist process on the banks of TCNP. David Hanby’s made horseshoes for the Confederacy until he was decimated by Union Soldiers in 1865.
Today, median earnings for a family are $63,221, while the median pay for a household in the community is $56,863. Males had median pay of $41,719 and females a pay of $36,066. The per capita income was $23,902. Around 5.7 percent of the population and 4.5 percent of families live below the poverty line, including 8.1 percent of those under age 18 and 3.2 percent of those age 65 and above.
Situated just 15 miles north of Birmingham, Pinson Turkey Creek Nature Preserve occupies 466 acres and is home to some of the most stunning beauty discovered among locations in the Southeast. TCNP was built through collaboration between the Freshwater Land Trust and Alabama’s Forever Wild Program and is co-managed by the Southern Environmental Center (SEC). An agreement was made in 2008 with the SEC to facilitate an environmental education center at the passageway to the preserve. On May 9, 2009, this office was opened, providing scout troops, school groups and others hands-on, instructive programming.
The Turkey Creek Nature Preserve, which houses the remaining parts of Mount Pinson Ironworks, is located minutes from Pinson. It is home to three endangered fish species; two of these fish, the Rush Darter and Vermillion Darter, are found just in Turkey Creek.
Another must-see park is Pinson Mounds State Archaeological Park. Its museum was constructed as a “replica” of a platform mound. It exhibits artifacts and antiques from different excavations at the Pinson site, and in addition, other antiques from around the district. The historical center is home to the Tennessee archaeological library and West Tennessee Regional Archaeology office.
The park has around six miles of walking trails, the greater part of which explore the mounds and its related features.
The population of Pinson as of 2014 was 7,438. Since 2000, the city has experienced growth in the population of about 26.24 percent.
The unemployment rate in Pinson is 6.30 percent, compared to the U.S. average of 5.20 percent. New job development is negative. Pinson employment has decreased by 0.41 percent. Compared with other cities in the country, Pinson’s average cost of living is 19 percent lower than the U.S. average.
State Highway 79 goes through the western area of town, and State Highway 75 runs east-south along the north border of the town and afterward through the center of the city.
Schools in Pinson are part of the Jefferson County educational system. The town has around 2,387 students and 200 educators in one high school, one middle school, and two elementary schools. There are around 16.4 students for each teacher in Pinson.