McLaren is considering raising money by mortgaging its historic automotive collection and manufacturing unit to see it by means of the coronavirus crisis.
The Method One staff proprietor and supercar maker has seen sales and F1 promoting revenues hit as nations globally went into lockdown.
Automobiles on show at McLaren's Surrey HQ embrace F1 winners from the 1980s and '90s and Le Mans rivals.
McLaren wouldn't disclose particulars, but stated it was exploring funding choices.
A spokesman stated: "Like many other British businesses McLaren has been severely affected by the present pandemic and we are subsequently exploring quite a lot of totally different funding choices to help navigate these short-term enterprise interruptions."
But it is understood a potential choice is elevating as much as £300m in loans secured towards McLaren's high-tech manufacturing manufacturing unit and racing automotive collection, including these pushed by the legendary Ayrton Senna.
The loans can be repaid once automotive sales decide up and the F1 season, at present suspended, returns to normal
McLaren Group consists of three divisions, the F1 racing workforce, the supercar operation, and the know-how analysis arm.
Group revenues final yr have been up 18% to £1.4bn. Greater than 90% of McLaren's supercars are exported. Along with the HQ at Woking, McLaren has a composite supplies centre in Sheffield.
The corporate, which employs 4,000 individuals, is using the federal government's job furlough scheme. However it's thought to have had a request for help rejected because not sufficient different fund-raising options had been pursued.
Nevertheless, Sky News, which first reported the latest development, stated that talks between McLaren and Whitehall continue.
McLaren's shareholders embrace Bahrain's sovereign wealth fund and businessman Mansour Ojjeh.
Earlier this yr Paul Walsh took over as chairman. He is due to step down as chairman of FTSE 100 catering big Compass, and his appointment at McLaren sparked hypothesis the corporate might float on the stock market.