Where Bootstrapped SaaS Founders Get Capital

Turn your monthly subscriptions into upfront cash 

“Founderpath converted 107 customers into annual cash upfront. We got $250k very quickly."

David Cristello, Founder JetPackWorkflow

Get Cash Today For Your Monthly Customers

It's like turning your MRR into annual upfront cash overnight.


Max payout today: $100,000.00
Recurring Price
Cash Today
Your customer #1
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1-10 of 3,000

Your Summary

Selected Customers8
Selected MRR$7,200.00
Duration12 mo
Total Contract Value$86,400.00

Discount Rate


Payout Today$79,488.00

For demo purposes only

For Bootstrapped SaaS Founders:

"We needed a quick $350k to hire an engineer and test new channels. We converted 182 customers from MRR to ARR using Founderpath. Took under a day to get the cash.”
Javier Buron, CEO Audiense
“We’re bootstrapped and based in Mexico City and couldn’t get banks to talk to us. We clicked apply on FounderPath and got an offer for $100k in about 30 seconds. After reviewing and accepting, we had money in our bank the next morning.”
Jaime, Founder Gus.Chat

Frequently asked questions

Capital for SaaS Founders

Term Loans

Term Loans usually have 15-30% interest rates with payback terms of 2-4 years. Watch out for covenants, warrants, and origination/prepayment fee’s which make the debt more expensive.

Revenue Based Financing (RBF)

RBF vendors usually max out at 3x your monthly revenue. Interest is disguised as a “payback cap” of 1.5-3x where they take 6-9% of your gross monthly receipts. There are usually massive prepayment penalties around 25% of the total loan size. If you grow faster, you pay the loan back faster and your interest rate gets very expensive.

Merchant Cash Advances (MCA)

MCA vendors typically can’t give you more than 1x your monthly revenue. Additionally, interest is disguised as a “one time fee” but is usually 25%+ in terms of cost of capital for the founder. You have to pay back the capital in 1 year versus 3+ years with other forms of debt. This limits the amount of time a founder has to make a return on each dollar of debt capital raised.

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