BOISE, Idaho -- Revenly, the leading multi-channel CollecTech platform, today announced the expansion of operations in Boise, Idaho as the company continues its rapid growth in the Account Receivable Management (ARM) industry.

Previously marketed under Swipebox as a merchant service provider, Revenly released a mobile-first, customer-centric SaaS platform in 2018 that enables debtors to make payments from any device at any time.


“People want an easy way to pay their bills without complex, frustrating, human interaction. Our system gives agencies an easy-to-use, creditor-approved solution that has the power to automate over 50% of their paying accounts every month,” said CEO Joshua Allen at Revenly. “It’s a one-stop, consumer-powered solution that puts the payor on track to pay their debt faster and easier than any other system in the ARM industry.”

The platform has already shown potential to revolutionize the industry with adoption, conversion and retention rates that have been previously unseen in the ARM industry.

“With Revenly, debtors considered ‘unreachable’ are not only paying their debts down, but they are coming back week after week on their own and self-managing every aspect of their account within the rules the agency sets up for them,” said Allen.

Revenly’s move to Boise, Idaho will allow the company to work closer with its development and design team, along with tech veteran Jonathan Cardella, the company's Chief Strategy Officer. Jonathan, who began working with Revenly in 2017, will lead the strategic direction and partnership development, go-to-market, and product design and development.

To learn more about the Revenly SaaS platform please contact, visit or call (208) 639-9980 to request a demo.

About Revenly

Revenly is an easy-to-use, creditor-approved SaaS solution, enabling people to effortlessly make debt payments from any device, anytime, anywhere. With a payor adoption rate of over 90%, Revenly is a revolutionary system, unmatched in the account receivable management industry.

Next Article: U.S. Supreme Court Won't Hear CFPB Constitutionality ...