Do I Have To Be An Accredited Investor To Invest With Cashflow Capital?

Yes, because what we're offering is a 506C syndication, in which the SEC requires that all participating investors must be accredited.

What is an Accredited Investor?

To qualify as an accredited investor, you must have an annual income exceeding $200,000 (or $300,000 jointly with your spouse) for the last two years with the expectation of earning the same or a higher income in the current year. You may also be considered an accredited investor if you have a net worth exceeding $1 million, either individually or jointly with your spouse.

How Much Can I Invest?

The minimum investment is $50,000, and the maximum is $2 million per investor.

What Are The Risks Involved?

As an investor, you'll be required to review our private placement memorandum. This is a document that, under the guidance of laws brought forth by the Securities and Exchange Commission, we've put together to help our investors completely understand all of the risks. As with any investment, you should seek the advice of independent, competent professionals. Should you ever have questions, you can always reach us by email, or schedule a call to get your questions answered.

When Do Investors Get Paid?

Once the fund acquires a property, it generally takes between 1 and 3 months to complete improvements to attain maximum cash flow. Once the cash flow starts coming in, investors are entitled to 70% of the net profits. It accumulates monthly and checks go out in the mail or to your bank account every quarter.

Can I Invest With My IRA or 401k?

Yes, absolutely. In fact, it's pretty easy to transfer your money in what's called a self-directed IRA or Solo 401k. By investing in this way, you could qualify for substantial tax savings.  Please consult a qualified tax professional to learn more about tax-saving strategies.

Will I Have To Pay Taxes On Distributions?

That’s an answer best provided by your Certified Public Accountant (CPA) or Tax Lawyer.

Can I Stay At Any of Our Properties for a Discount?

Unfortunately No.  That's because it would be unfair to offer discounts to any particular investor that would negatively impact the bottom line for all.