One of the first steps in becoming a government contractor is to accurately determine if you can qualify as a small business under SBA size standards.
The 8(a) Business Development Program helps small, disadvantaged businesses compete in the marketplace. Explore the links below for more information about the program.
The Historically Underutilized Business Zones (HUBZone) program helps small businesses in urban and rural communities gain preferential access to federal procurement opportunities.
This program provides procuring agencies with the authority to set acquisitions aside for exclusive competition among service-disabled veteran-owned small business concerns.
Firms that are considered to be small disadvantaged businesses can compete for certain federal contracting opportunities.
The Women-Owned Small Business (WOSB) Federal Contract program authorizes contracting officers to set aside certain federal contracts for eligible women-owned small businesses.
This program allows a small business to appeal a contracting officer's determination that it is unable to fulfill the requirements of a specific government contract.
Find out who can make a size protest and what the rules are for appeals.
The federal government sells large quantities of natural resources and surplus real and personal property authorized for sale in accordance with public law.
Commercial Market Representatives are government contracting staff at the SBA stationed in area offices.
Learn more about procurement center representatives (PCRs) and how they help small businesses obtain federal contracts.
Learn how you may report fraud, waste, mismanagement or misconduct involving SBA programs or employees.
Use this form to alert SBA of Federal agency bundling or consolidation practices that keep a small business from successfully competing for a contract.
U.S. Small Business Administration, 409 3rd St, SW. Washington DC 20416.