In addition to Henry's response, it also depends on the legal status of the business.
if your business is a sole proprietorship, then you personally liable for all your debts.
If your business is a limited liability entity (LLC/LLP/LLLP/Corporation), then unless a corporate veil is pierced, you're not liable for the business debts (which is why banks will require to personally guarantee your business loans).
If its a partnership, then you're liable for all the partnership debts (unless its LP and you're a limited partner), even if another partner signed for the debts.
Generally, as with individuals, the banks will want to see your business credit history, balance sheets, and the loan reasons. I don't think you can get out of the personal guarantee for a new business or business with no significant assets. You will probably also need to provide a collateral/mortgage to secure the loan.
If you divert your business loan to your personal account, you'll probably pierce your corporate veil and will be personally liable even if the business is a limited liability entity.
Talk to a lawyer about specifics.