If you have to help your clients raise money in order to pay for your services... probably need to look elsewhere for clients.
Specifically wrt Title III... there are two ways to look at it.
(1) If you can't get Venture, Angel, or Accredited Investor Portal financing, then you're at the bottom of the barrel and have to look at a Title III funding portal filled with amateur investors. I think this is how the current investment world will look at it. Note that there are no Title III funding portals until 1H16 as the rules still aren't defined.
(2) If you have a product that lends itself to tight customer relationships then you have the possibility of combining customer financing and sales/experience in a way that really builds a new type of market relationship. I don't know how many industries this applies to, but I'm definitely looking at it in wine... facilitating winery investment (primarily debt) where returns are both interest and heavy discounts on product and access to unique experiences. In this model, because the winery is actually still making money on the heavy discounts, their effective cost of capital is < 0%. The consumer gets a decent return plus wine plus social currency of investing in a winery.
So while Title III may be considered the last resort for capital initially, I think we'll see all sorts of clever approaches where it's more than just capital.