Customizing Loan Administration for Risk and Project Structure Issues

Learn how the structure of a project affects a construction loan's administration steps and risk profile

In our last webinar about customizing loan administration based on risk, we outlined how to analyze and assess risk on each construction loan. This webinar follows that trend and focuses on how the structure of a project affects administration steps, in addition to the risk profile. 

Presenters: Hear from Richard Hamm with Advantage Consulting, who has been training bankers on commercial lending for over 25 years, and Will Mitchell, CEO of Rabbet, a construction finance platform used by lenders, real estate developers, and service providers.

Target Audience: Commercial lenders, credit analysts and support staff that deal directly with commercial construction loans; mortgage bankers, private bankers, small business lenders, loan review specialists, special assets officers, lending managers and credit officers indirectly involved in the construction lending process

Estimated Program Length: 60 minutes

How does project structure affect things? First, we’ll look at the dynamics of the steps a customer typically takes to develop a property. We’ll see that many steps tend to occur prior to any communication with a lender – steps that affect risk and administration on your end. Second, we’ll see how a certain, prominent customer type usually adds to risk and administration needs.

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You'll hear from:

  • Richard Hamm, Advantage Consulting

    Richard Hamm has been training bankers for 29 years, designing and delivering courses specializing in commercial lending and credit, including portfolio and risk management, commercial real estate (CRE) and appraisals, plus selling and negotiating skills, and director training.

  • Will Mitchell, Rabbet

    Will is the co-founder and CEO of Rabbet, a software helping real estate developers and lenders efficiently manage construction finances. Will spent 10+ years in commercial real estate and completed his undergraduate studies in architecture and structural engineering from the University of Virginia.