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KeyBank Names Jake Slingsby as Vice President and Commercial Banking Relationship Manager

Feb 28, 2020 | Finance, Right Moves

Jake Slingsby has been named Vice President and Commercial Banking Manager with KeyBank’s Fairbanks team, where he develops and maintains a “trusted advisor” relationship with key commercial clients. In this role, he provides knowledgeable advice that is aligned to the clients’ business objectives and lifecycle, underwrites complex credits, develops new business, and builds strong relationships with prospects.

With more than fourteen years of commercial and business banking experience, Slingsby has held several positions of increasing responsibility within KeyBank, as well as Wells Fargo.

“Jake has proven to be a valuable asset to our team with his advanced financial, statistical, and analytical skills, coupled with his extensive banking product and process knowledge and reputation as a team player,” said Alaska Market President Lori McCaffrey.

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Alaska Business March 2021 Cover

March 2021

Slingsby earned his bachelor’s in business administration, finance, economics and management, from Carroll College in Helena, Montana, and his MBA from the University of Montana in Missoula. In addition, he is in his second year of Pacific Coast Banking School at the University of Washington, a three-year graduate-level program for the financial services community.

A committed community member, Slingsby has supported a number of causes over the years, including volunteering in various capacities with groups that include the Iditarod Trail, Nome Public Schools, and the Fairbanks Food Bank. In addition, he has held committee positions with Explore Fairbanks and is a member of the Rocky Mountain Elk Foundation and Wild Sheep Foundation.

Alaska Business Magazine March 2021 cover

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Turns out, predicting the effects of a pandemic on a global economy is kind of impossible. In the midst of the uncertainty, those companies that crumbled and those that found ways to thrive seemed random at times, depending on local economies, access to financial aid, the unpredictability of consumers, changing regulations, and a little bit of “who knows.”

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