Financial Solutions for North American Companies


Flexible & Customized Wisconsin Invoice Factoring Programs

Wisconsin factoring companyFinancial situations can be challenging for companies. From well-established companies in growth mode to new start-ups, positive and steady cash flow is essential to survive.

Many choose to work with Scale Funding over other Wisconsin factoring company programs because of our flexible and customized programs. Whether you need cash to fill a cash-flow gap from slow-paying customers or can’t obtain sufficient funding from a bank because of maxed credit, less-than-perfect credit or tax liens, our Wisconsin invoice factoring programs can help you get the cash you need.

Top Cash-Flow Solution for Businesses

Invoice Factoring & Accounts-Receivable Financing

Invoice factoring is also referred to as accounts receivable financing. It’s a common cash-flow solution businesses use to fill cash-flow gaps so they’re able to maintain business operations.
Instead of waiting 30 days or more for customer payment, our Wisconsin accounts receivable financing programs pay you the same day.

Invoice Factoring: An Alternative to a Business Loan or Line of Credit

On top of the quick funding, Scale Funding offers other added benefits that a business loan or line of credit does not.

With a business loan or line of credit, the approval process can lengthy. It can take weeks or months to get approval on the funding you need. Our financial experts can offer a free, no-obligation consultation and quote in as little as 15 minutes. Account set up can be done in a matter of days. Once set up is complete, you’ll have the cash you need immediately.

Second, Scale Funding offers back-office support, which is not available with a loan or line of credit. Our value-added services include a dedicated relationship manager, account collector, customer credit reports, accounts receivable management, and full treasury services.

Third, our invoice factoring programs allow you to grow. With a business loan or line of credit, the amount of capital you’re approved for is capped. It can time to increase the line. Invoice factoring doesn’t create debt and our programs are designed to grow with you. Our monthly programs range from $50,000 to $20 million. The more work you do, the more cash you can get.


Scale Funding has more than 20 years of experience helping companies speed up their cash flow. Our team is knowledgeable in several industries including:

factoring for trucking companies and freight factoringTrucking & Freight

  • Hotshots
  • Specialty Carriers
  • Reefers
  • More

invoice factoring and accounts-receivable financing for telecom and wireless contractorsTelecom & Wireless

  • Tower Construction
  • Tower Maintenance
  • Fiber Installation
  • More

heavy construction factoring & financeHeavy Construction

  • Excavation
  • HDD
  • Grading
  • More

invoice factoring and accounts-receivable financing for technology companiesTechnology

  • Security
  • Software Development
  • IT Consulting
  • More

invoice factoring and accounts-receivable financing for government contractorsGovernment Contractors

  • Defense
  • Service
  • Local, State, Federal
  • More

Invoice factoring and accounts-receivable financing for staffing agenciesStaffing Agencies

  • General Labor
  • Clerical
  • Healthcare & Medical
  •  More

factoring for oilfield service companiesOilfield Services

  •  Drilling
  • Frac Sand Haulers
  • Roustabouts
  • More

invoice factoring and accounts-receivable financing for solar, wind, and renewable energy contractorsRenewable Energy

  • Solar
  • Wind
  • Site Preparation & Maintenance
  • More

invoice factoring and accounts-receivable financing for utility contractors and pipeline contractorsUtility & Pipeline

  • Construction
  • Maintenance
  • Utility Services
  • More

Invoice factoring for other industriesOther Industries

    • Janitorial
    • Apparel
    • Distribution & Manufacturing
    • More

Wisconsin Companies in Madison, Milwaukee, and other cities use invoice factoring to speed up cash flow. Call (800) 707-4845 to learn more.

Latest Wisconsin Updates

  • Bloomer, Wisconsin Telecom Company Funded $90,000 with an Accounts-Receivable Line
  • Hudson, Wisconsin Manufacturing Company Funded $300,000 with a Wisconsin Invoice Factoring Program
  • Sturtevant, Wisconsin Trucking Company Funded $300,000 with a Wisconsin Factoring Company Program
  • Coloma, Wisconsin Trucking Company Funded $75,000 with a Wisconsin Accounts-Receivable Financing Line
  • Brookfield, Wisconsin Manufacturing Company Approved for $400,000 with Invoice Factoring


Wisconsin factoring companyIf you say that Wisconsin is the cheesiest state in the U.S., you don’t mean that figuratively but literally. Nobody can tell for sure whether people from Wisconsin go for the sappy or the corny but one thing is certain, there’s a lot of cheese-making going on in there because Wisconsin is the top producer of cheese in America. It takes its cheese quite seriously as it’s the only state that offers a Master Cheesemaker program which takes three years to complete and requires 10 years of cheese-making to apply.

Wisconsin is located in the Midwest and known for the Great Lakes that make up a major part of its shoreline. It has a total land area of 37.4 million acres. It has 72 counties. Its capital is Madison and its biggest city is Milwaukee.

Geography and Climate

Lake Michigan borders its eastern side and Lake Superior borders its northern side. Illinois borders the south. The boundaries in the west include the Mississippi River and the St. Croix River. Forty-six percent of its land area or 16 million acres are covered by trees. These forests are in the north part of the state.

The winters are cold and the summers are warm. Meteorologists describe the Wisconsin climate as continental.


The areas that are now part of Wisconsin had already been inhabited by Paleo-Indians thousands of years before the birth of Christ. These people were the descendants of the Native Americans that occupied Wisconsin when they were discovered by European explorers, like the Sauk and the Fox.

Jean Nicolet, a French explorer, was the European noted to be the first to explore Wisconsin land. He was not the last of the French as others followed suit whose intent was to trade fur with the Native Americans in the mid-1600s.

In the middle of the 18th century, the French and the British fought there, with the conflict aided by their Native American allies. The British controlled the area after the French and Indian War, but the French presence could still be seen engaging in the fur trade.

The first white people to permanently settle in Wisconsin were French-Canadians right after that war. After America won its independence from Great Britain, Wisconsin became the territory in 1783. But it was not until after the War of 1812 that Americans really claimed the land and settled there. It was around this time that fur was not the only economic pursuit. Another one matched it and eventually surpassed it in engaging the settlers—lead mining.

This might have also spurred migration, people trekking to Wisconsin not just from the U.S. but from Europe as well. In the middle of the nineteenth century, thousands of Germans, British, Scots, Welsh and Irish migrated to Wisconsin. They outnumbered the people who were actually born there.

In 1848, Nelson Dewey became the first governor of Wisconsin. He was a Democrat who fought for the abolition of slavery. In its early years as a state, the southern part was known for its agribusiness. The North relied on its lumber industry.

It was in the last decade of the nineteenth century that Wisconsin shifted to an industry that gave it the moniker “America’s Dairyland.” From wheat growing, farmers in the state shifted to the production of dairy products. It’s an industry that propels its economy today.


There are approximately 5.8 million people living in Wisconsin. Most of them are white, followed by African Americans, Native Americans, Asians, and multiracial Americans. Most of the white people are German and Irish in ancestry, owing to the migration in the middle of the nineteenth century.

Business Climate

Wisconsin factoring companyThe most popular jobs in Wisconsin are retail salespersons, office clerks, food preparation and service crew, cashiers, registered nurses, and customer service representatives.

The top employers are the University of Wisconsin-Madison, Menard Inc., Epic Systems Corporation, Thedacare Inc., and Kohl’s Corporation.

Companies that belong to the Fortune 500 list also have headquarters there and these include Harley-Davidson, Johnson Controls, and Oshkosh.

The average household income is $66,432. This is higher than the national household income of $51,939.

Food Culture

Since it is the top cheese producer in the country, then you should sample the product. There are so many to choose from but the ones in the American Club (Kohler) and Carr Valley Cheese Company (LaValle and Sauk City) have been written about and received honors in competitions.

In Milwaukee, fine dining is flawless in Sanford Restaurant. In Madison, there’s Brasserie V. Both are highly recommended by the reliable site, Trip Advisor.

Festivals, Events, Attractions

The Oshkosh Airshow is a spectacle that nobody should miss. Held every summer in the place that produces one of the most popular children’s wear, the spectator gets to see 15,000 different planes fly, swirl and do other aerial gymnastics.

To behold the architectural genius of Frank Lloyd Wright, scrutinize the details of his Perfect Country Home in Taliesin East. So that you will not miss significant information, join a guided tour.

The state capitol in Madison is also a place of architectural wonder. People often gasp at its Classical Revival style. Of course, you may gasp while eating popcorn and cheese from its popcorn and cheese shops.

The “hog,” the historic Harley-Davidson vehicle, can be seen at Home of the Hog in Milwaukee. This place also has a restaurant.

The town of Baraboo has a Circus World Museum which features items used by various circus acts in the past. Baraboo was once the home of the famous Ringling Brothers Circus.

If you are into water sports or if you are keen to look at gorgeous flowers and a variety of animals, then you check out Land O’ Lakes by going to Eagle River town.

Railroad history is so much fun to explore at the National Railroad Museum in Green Bay. The visitors get to see different kinds of trains including those used in World War II.

Just nearby is Door Country. Since it is a rural countryside, this one is best for activities like hiking, swimming, fishing, biking, and sailing.

There are also lots of interesting trails in Wisconsin including the Ice Age National Scenic Trail. As its name suggests, this one will inform you how ice covers a landscape in the process called glaciation.

The Whistling Straits Golf Club is a place to drop by if you are an enthusiast of the sport. It has been a venue for major golf competitions including the PGA Championships.

If you are into sausages, then attend the World’s Largest Brat Fest in Madison. Not only will you munch on your foot-long, top-notch musicians get to play their hits in the fest, too.

Airports and Seaports
Wisconsin has eight primary airports including three international ones: Appleton International Airport, Green Bay-Austin Straubel International Airport, and General Mitchell International Airport (Milwaukee).

Notable People
The writer Edna Farber (Appleton), artist Georgia O’Keefe (Sun Prairie), banker Leo Crawley (Milton), brewer Frederick Pabst (Milwaukee), actor Don Ameche (Kenosha), film director Rob Marshall (Madison), magician Harry Houdini (Appleton), television star Chris Noth (Madison), comedian Jackie Mason (Sheboygan) and singer Al Jarreau (Milwaukee) are celebrities that are Wisconsin natives.