Yes – the owner is included.
1. Live at a current location over 180 days or be currently registered to vote from that location.
2. The individual should intend to live at that location indefinitely.
A copy of their Driver’s License or State ID.
A principal office or principal location is where the greatest numbers of employees work at any one location and actually perform their work. The firm’s principal office definition is different from a company’s headquarters, which is where the firm’s management is located.
Construction and service firms have an exemption based on their occasional need to assign employees at contact locations. The firm must still have an office located within the HUBZone and one employee must work at that location full-time to qualify.
Yes, HUBZone status applies to the entire business, provided all other criteria for HUBZone are satisfied.
This depends upon the criteria the location meets for being classified as HUBZone. Urban is concurrent with the U.S. Census and, therefore, changes every 10 years. Rural reflects employment and income adjustments, which are determined annually. Native American involves federal recognition and boundary changes, which do not have a fixed time.
Yes. This dual status can be quite beneficial, with a firm that has one legitimate designation able to obtain multiple SBA certifications that it qualifies for. All certifications are mutually exclusive.
No. An employee is eligible if they reside in any HUBZone.
Yes, if unemployment for the county of the primary business location is greater than 140% of the statewide average.