Private Real Estate Debt Fund
Specializing in Ground Up Commercial and Residential Financing
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Based in Los Angeles with offices in New York, Atlanta and Denver, Parkview Financial was founded in 2009 by Paul Rahimian who serves as the firm’s CEO. As a direct private lender, we provide short-term bridge and construction loans secured by first trust deeds to developers throughout the United States. We manage a debt fund that has originated more than $3.5 billion in construction financing since it launched in 2015 with loans ranging from $5 million to $300 million for property types that include Multifamily, Industrial, Office, Retail, Residential and Mixed-Use.
Parkview’s excellent reputation as a private lender has been built on our ability to provide fast, creative financing solutions for borrowers who need more leverage and certainty of execution.
Total Loan Closings
Fund Inception July 2015
Loans Paid Off
Total Loans Closed
Combined Team Experience
(as of August 1, 2022)
Parkview Financial provides construction loans for projects across the United States in all property sectors. We have had the honor of working with a wide range of developers on an array of impressive projects that enhance the communities in which they are located. Below are some featured deals we have provided financing for that are currently in various stages of construction.
The Latest from Our Blog
Stay up to date with the latest Parkview Financial news, deal closings, team updates and more.
Parkview Financial announced today it has surpassed its mid-year lending projections, originating $724 million in new construction and bridge loans this year to date. Additionally, over the first half of this year, the firm had 37% investor equity growth, on top of its banner 56% equity growth achieved in 2021.
Going into 2022, Parkview Financial was cautiously optimistic about its lending expectations as various factors were looming on the horizon, including the threat of rising interest rates, economic uncertainty, supply chain constraints, inflationary pressures, and continuing rising construction costs.