Seacoast Commerce Bank Hires Craig Sherle as VP

Seacoast Commerce Bank announced the hiring of Craig Sherle as Vice President, SBA Business Development Officer to manage its 12th SBA Loan Production Office in Boise, Idaho. His market area will include Idaho and Eastern Washington. Sherle brings with him over 16 years of SBA lending experience working with small businesses to facilitate the acquisition and development of their commercial real estate.

In his new role, Sherle will serve both as Senior Credit Underwriter and Business Craig Sherle Seacoast Commerce BankDevelopment Officer. He will be responsible for discussing the Bank’s SBA loan programs to clients and guiding them through the whole process. Prior to joining Seacoast, Sherle served Mountain West Bank as SBA-Loan Officer. Also included in his career is working at Wells Fargo Bank and Mountain West Bank. Sherle is an expert at SBA policies, commercial credit analysis, loan structure analysis, and credit history analysis. Years of experience in SBA loan programs have helped him in providing a better customer experience on the sales side as a Business Development Officer.

David H. Bartram, Executive Vice President/SBA Division Manager/Chief Operating Officer stated that, “Craig has advocated for small businesses throughout his career and has been an outstanding producer of SBA loans, specifically for the small business owners who want to buy, construct, refinance or expand their own facility.” He said Sherle is a great addition to the Bank’s SBA Team as they enter the Boise market.

Sherle obtained his Bachelor of Science degree in Strategic Management from California State University-Sacramento.

About Seacoast Commerce Bank
Seacoast Commerce Bank is the largest and oldest commercial bank headquartered in San Diego’s South County and serves businesses throughout California. It specializes in providing financial solutions to small- and medium-sized businesses, including SBA 7a and 504 loans. To learn more, visit the Bank’s website at www.sccombank.com.

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