Second Draw Borrower Application Form
Revised March 18, 2021
Paycheck Protection Program
Purpose of this form:
This form is to be completed by the authorized representative of the Applicant and submitted to your SBA Participating Lender. Submission of the requested
information is required to make a determination regarding eligibility for financial assistance. Failure to submit the information would affect that
An Applicant that files an IRS Form 1040, Schedule C, and elects to calculate the PPP loan amount using net profit must use this form. An Applicant that
files an IRS Form 1040, Schedule C, and elects to calculate the PPP loan amount using gross income cannot use this form, and instead must use SBA Form
2483-SD-C. An Applicant that files an IRS Form 1040, Schedule F, and calculates the PPP loan amount using gross income must also use this form.
Instructions for completing this form:
With respect to Purpose of the Loan, payroll costs consist of compensation to employees (whose principal place of residence is the United States) in the
form of salary, wages, commissions, or similar compensation; cash tips or the equivalent (based on employer records of past tips or, in the absence of such
records, a reasonable, good-faith employer estimate of such tips); payment for vacation, parental, family, medical, or sick leave (except those paid leave
amounts for which a credit is allowed under FFCRA Sections 7001 and 7003); allowance for separation or dismissal; payment for the provision of employee
benefits (including insurance premiums) consisting of group health care coverage, group life, disability, vision, or dental insurance, and retirement benefits;
payment of state and local taxes assessed on compensation of employees; and, for an independent contractor or sole proprietor, wage, commissions, income,
or net earnings from self-employment or similar compensation.
For purposes of calculating Average Monthly Payroll, most Applicants will use the average monthly payroll for 2019 or 2020, excluding costs over $100,000
on an annualized basis, as prorated for the period during which the payments are made or the obligation to make the payments is incurred, for each employee.
For seasonal businesses, the Applicant may elect to instead use average total monthly payroll for any twelve-week period selected by the Applicant between
February 15, 2019 and February 15, 2020, excluding costs over $100,000 on an annualized basis, as prorated for the period during which the payments are
made or the obligation to make the payments is incurred, for each employee. For new businesses without 12 months of payroll costs but that were in operation
on February 15, 2020, average monthly payroll may be calculated based on the number of months in which payroll costs were incurred, excluding costs
over $100,000 on an annualized basis for each employee, as prorated for the period during which the payments are made or the obligation to make the
payments is incurred, for each employee. For farmers and ranchers that operate as a sole proprietorship or as an independent contractor, or who are eligible
self-employed individuals (including single member LLCs and qualified joint ventures) and report farm income or expenses on a Schedule F (or any
equivalent successor IRS form), payroll costs are computed using eligible payroll costs for employees, if any, plus the lesser of $100,000 and the difference
between gross income and any eligible payroll costs for employees, as reported on a Schedule F. For Applicants that file IRS Form 1040, Schedule C, and
elect to calculate the PPP loan amount using net profit, payroll costs are computed using line 31 net profit amount, limited to $100,000, plus any eligible
payroll costs for employees (to calculate loan amount using gross income, see SBA Form 2483-SD-C). For Applicants that are partnerships, payroll costs
are computed using net earnings from self-employment of individual general partners, as reported on IRS Form 1065 K-1, reduced by section 179 expense
deduction claimed, unreimbursed partnership expenses claimed, and depletion claimed on oil and gas properties, multiplied by 0.9235, that is not more than
$100,000, plus any eligible payroll costs for employees.
For Schedule F filers, if the Applicant is a qualified joint venture for federal income tax purposes ((1) the only members of the joint venture are a married
couple who file a joint return and each file Schedule F, (2) both spouses materially participate in the trade or business, and (3) both spouses elect not to be
treated as a partnership), only one spouse may submit this form on behalf of the qualified joint venture. For purposes of calculating the loan amount using
gross income (Schedule F filers only), use the sum of gross income (Schedule F, line 9) from both spouses.
In determining whether the Applicant experienced at least a 25% reduction in gross receipts, for loans above $150,000, the Applicant must identify the 2020
quarter meeting this requirement, identify the reference quarter, and state the gross receipts amounts for both quarters, as well as provide supporting
documentation. For loans of $150,000 and below, these fields are not required and the Applicant only must certify that the Applicant has met the 25% gross
receipts reduction at the time of application; however, upon or before seeking loan forgiveness (or upon SBA request) the Applicant must provide
documentation that identifies the 2020 quarter meeting this requirement, identifies the reference quarter, states the gross receipts amounts for both quarters,
and supports the amounts provided. For all loans, the appropriate reference quarter depends on how long the Applicant has been in operation:
• For all Applicants other than those satisfying the conditions set forth below, Applicants must demonstrate that gross receipts in any quarter of 2020
were at least 25% lower than the same quarter of 2019. Alternatively, Applicants may compare annual gross receipts in 2020 with annual gross receipts
in 2019; Applicants choosing to use annual gross receipts must enter “Annual” in the 2020 Quarter and Reference Quarter fields and, as required
documentation, must submit copies of annual tax forms substantiating the annual gross receipts reduction.
• For Applicants not in business during the first and second quarters of 2019 but in operation during the third and fourth quarters of 2019, Applicants
must demonstrate that gross receipts in any quarter of 2020 were at least 25% lower than either the third or fourth quarters of 2019.
• For Applicants not in business during the first, second, and third quarters of 2019 but in operation during the fourth quarter of 2019, Applicants must
demonstrate that gross receipts in any quarter of 2020 were at least 25% lower than the fourth quarter of 2019.
• For Applicants not in business during 2019 but in operation on February 15, 2020, Applicants must demonstrate that gross receipts in the second, third,
or fourth quarter of 2020 were at least 25% lower than the first quarter of 2020.
Gross receipts includes all revenue in whatever form received or accrued (in accordance with the Applicant’s accounting method) from whatever source,
including from the sales of products or services, interest, dividends, rents, royalties, fees, or commissions, reduced by returns and allowances. Generally,
receipts are considered “total income” (or in the case of a sole proprietorship “gross income”) plus “cost of goods sold” and excludes net capital gains or
losses as these terms are defined and reported on IRS tax return forms. Gross receipts do not include the following: taxes collected for and remitted to a
taxing authority if included in gross or total income, such as sales or other taxes collected from customers and excluding taxes levied on the concern or its
employees; proceeds from transactions between a concern and its domestic or foreign affiliates; and amounts collected for another by a travel agent, real
estate agent, advertising agent, conference management service provider, freight forwarder or customs broker.
All other items, such as subcontractor costs,
reimbursements for purchases a contractor makes at a customer's request, investment income, and employee-based costs such as payroll taxes, may not be
excluded from gross receipts. Gross receipts of an Applicant must be aggregated with gross receipts of its affiliates. For a nonprofit organization, veterans