Restaurant Revitalization Fund
*Information provided by the Small Business Administration. Full details can be found here.
This program provides emergency assistance for eligible restaurants, bars, and other qualifying businesses impacted by COVID-19.
- Program details
- Supplemental documents
- Get help with your application
- Who can apply
- How to apply
- When to apply
- Set asides
- Funding amount
- Allowable use of funds
- Information about RRF in other languages
Applications are now open. See How to apply for more detail.
This application can be filled out in Spanish if your internet browser is set to display in Spanish. To do this, set your browser’s language setting (typically found under “Advanced Settings”) to Spanish. Most browsers will require a restart to display in that language.
The American Rescue Plan Act established the Restaurant Revitalization Fund (RRF) to provide funding to help restaurants and other eligible businesses keep their doors open. This program will provide restaurants with funding equal to their pandemic-related revenue loss up to $10 million per business and no more than $5 million per physical location. Recipients are not required to repay the funding as long as funds are used for eligible uses no later than March 11, 2023.
Sign up to receive email alerts from SBA as additional information about the Restaurant Revitalization Fund becomes available.
- A small business concern that is at least 51 percent owned by one or more individuals who are:
- Women, or
- Veterans, or
- Socially and economically disadvantaged (see below).
- Applicants must self-certify on the application that they meet eligibility requirements
- Socially disadvantaged individuals are those who have been subjected to racial or ethnic prejudice or cultural bias because of their identity as a member of a group without regard to their individual qualities.
- Economically disadvantaged individuals are those socially disadvantaged individuals whose ability to compete in the free enterprise system has been impaired due to diminished capital and credit opportunities as compared to others in the same business area who are not socially disadvantaged.