One of Robert Kiyosaki’s fundamental concepts, the CASHFLOW Quadrant, does a great job of illustrating the different ways people think about and receive income. The “Rich Dad Poor Dad” author divides people into four categories – employees (E) and self-employed individuals (S) who are on the left side of the quadrant, and business owners (B) and investors (I) who are on the right side.
Cash-on-Cash Return and Internal Rate of Return are two important financial metrics that all prospective passive investors need to understand in order to be able to properly evaluate investment opportunities. In this article, we’ll explain the difference.
Many people who want to invest passively in multifamily real estate don’t because they think they don’t have enough capital. In this article, we discuss a handful of creative sources you can tap to gather the funds needed to invest in a multifamily syndication.
While paying taxes is inevitable, multifamily syndication investors can take advantage of depreciation, cost segregation analysis, and various deductions in order to minimize the impact of taxation on their return, and use cash out refinancing and 1031 exchanges to grow their profits tax free over time.
According to a recent study, the majority of Americans rely on social security, pension plans, and investment accounts as sources of retirement income, with real estate being one of the least popular choices. There are several reasons, however, why retirees may want to take a second look at investing in rental properties, especially multifamily.
Robert Kiyosaki's CASHFLOW Quadrant defines four categories of earners – employees and self-employed individuals on the left, and business owners and investors on the right. The concept points to those on the right side of the quadrant as the ones with the true potential for achieving financial independence.
This article examines the pros and cons of both single-family and multifamily real estate investments.
An overview of Self-Directed Individual Retirement Accounts and how they can be used for real estate investing.
A battle of two asset classes. Read our comparison of multi-family real estate investing and stock market investing.
Here are 10 multi-family real estate terms that are essential for investors to understand when evaluating passive investment opportunities.
An overview of the key team members that we work with to successfully syndicate and operate multi-family properties.
Multi-family real estate has a proven track record of providing high risk-adjusted returns. Let's dive into the numbers and see the strength this asset class showed during and after the Great Recession.
There are many successful ways to invest passively or actively through real estate. Most importantly, choose a route that creates alignment.
The wealthiest people in America tend to have one thing in common. They own real estate and use depreciation to reduce their tax liability.
Should you invest in single-family or multi-family properties? We will outline why multi-family investing is a far more superior investment.
Multi-family investing is a powerful investment strategy with a multitude of ways to generate passive income.
Asset Management requires an experienced manager to effectively optimize the operation, value, and returns of a real estate investment.
Not every deal is worth an investment. Establish a baseline for both effective decision making and sound investing with these key questions.
The cost of a college education can run into the hundreds of thousands of dollars, and many parents find themselves financially unprepared for their children’s academic endeavors. One option that can help families get a head start on saving for education expenses is the Coverdell Education Savings Account (CESA).
A new multi-family syndication deal has finally arrived! You’ve been planning to start building passive income for months or years, and now an opportunity is right in front of you. But, wait! What are all of these documents?
Every investment involves risk. Investing in multifamily real estate is no exception. The ability to use leverage when purchasing real estate is one of the most powerful attributes of this asset class. However, leverage is a double-edged sword. It can both increase and decrease risk. Fortunately, the added risk can be mitigated and one of the greatest tools for doing so is non-recourse debt.
A-Rod (former New York Yankees Baseball Star, Alex Rodriguez) owns over 13,000 units of multifamily real estate all over the country. He says the apartment business is better than baseball
Your IRA’s job is to work on your behalf to create income and capital gains that help secure your financial future. Is yours working hard enough? In this article we explore how investing in real estate through a self-directed IRA leads to a higher ROI compared to the volatility of financial markets.
Interested in passive multi-family investing and would like to leverage the experience and expertise potential partners? Here some compelling benefits to this investment strategy!
Are you a high income earner looking to build wealth? We will discuss the importance of having a written financial plan, saving your income, balancing your portfolio, and more.
Even though multifamily real estate is one of the safer asset classes to invest in, like any investment, there are still risks involved. The current market conditions, the property management team, the condition of the building itself, and certain financial aspects of the investment can all have a huge impact on the success of your investment.
Despite the tumultuous times of the COVID-19 Pandemic, Baltimore's multifamily market has demonstrated its resilience and is on pace to rebound well. In this article we dig into Baltimore's stats as reported by various leading industry data providers.