Neighborly

Neighborly

Neighborly delivers modern access, efficiency and transparency to borrowing communities and investors in the municipal bond market.

Liz Abernethy Joins Neighborly

Hey, Neighbors! It’s nice to meet you. My name is Liz, and I’m a Product Designer here at Neighborly. Every day, our team works to create a more transparent channel between cities that need money to fund civic projects and the citizens like you and me that want to invest in the places that they live.
NeighborlyLiz Abernethy Joins Neighborly

Jenny Ha Joins Neighborly

Hi, I’m Jenny! I recently joined Neighborly as an Operations Manager. I am fascinated by the intersection of technology and community development. Exploring innovative solutions for urban challenges is my cup of tea. Neighborly is the perfect place to directly contribute to neighborhoods and communities!
NeighborlyJenny Ha Joins Neighborly

Faye Keegan Joins Neighborly

I’m Faye, and I’m a new software engineer at Neighborly! I recently moved to San Francisco from New York and I’m predictably struggling to find a home, but trying to embrace my semi-permanent nomadic status. I’m loving all the surfing, skiing, and biking, but I’m still a little disappointed with the clear downgrades in terms of pizza, bagels, and seasons.
NeighborlyFaye Keegan Joins Neighborly

Derek Gerson Joins Neighborly

Howdy, Neighbors! My name is Derek and this week I joined Neighborly as a Software Engineer. I'm a Brazilian-American dual citizen, and came to the US at age 18, originally as a live-in nanny for six year-old twins. I went to Berkeley for Economics and have a diverse background that includes working in grant allocation for urban development in Africa, founding a startup as a non-technical founder, financial analysis, and software engineering.
NeighborlyDerek Gerson Joins Neighborly

Top Ways to Help Your Community

What does the word “community” mean to you? For some, community means the four-block radius surrounding their homes. For others, community means their entire neighborhood, city, or town. Regardless of how you define your community, you should know that you can play an active role in building it and helping it grow. But how? There are countless opportunities to get started, and here’s the best part: You don’t need to be rich, or powerful, or of a certain age to make a real impact. The way to really  make a difference over time is a series of small steps. Here are some great ways to get started.
NeighborlyTop Ways to Help Your Community

How To Invest In Education

If you’re ready to make an investment in education, you’re making a smart move. You can support your local schools and universities while making an investment in the most important human capital of all: students. And schools and students need investor’s help – public schools spend over $12,000 per student per year on average, and that’s just for K-12. Education may sound expensive, but as we all know, it’s a critical investment in the future of our economy and our communities.
NeighborlyHow To Invest In Education