What is your real estate investment strategy? Do you search for “distressed” properties, pre-foreclosures, or REOs (real estate owned by lenders following a foreclosure)?
Do you have a primary (or exclusive) exit strategy? Are you a Wholesaler, a Fix-and-Flip investor, or a “Buy-and-Hold” investor?
Are you frustrated by a lack of inventory in your geographic area?
Are you tired of doing all the hard work yourself?
Are your traditional real estate investing strategies yielding the kind of profits that they should?
If you answered “Yes” to any (or all) of these questions, you might want to ask yourself one more question: Have you considered investing in non-performing notes (NPNs)?
As a NPN investor, you become “The Bank.” No more driving neighborhoods looking for rundown properties, no more postcard mailings, no more freeway exit “bandit” signs (and fines that go with them), no more door-knocking, no more. . . well, you get the idea.
As a NPN investor, you will have many exit strategies readily at your disposal. You’ll be able to select the exit strategy that best fits “the deal,” rather than looking for “the deal” that fits the exit strategy.
NPN investors can, among other things, modify loans (the buy-and-hold of note investing), accept deeds-in-lieu of foreclosure (the note investor’s variation on the theme of wholesaling), or foreclose (the fix-and-flip of note investing). And because NPN investors buy notes at such deep discounts from the market value of the property, the NPN investor can quickly sell their properties and then reinvest their capital in other deals.
As a NPN investor, you’re not limited to the geographic area where you happen to live; you can easily invest anywhere in the country. The fact is that, regardless of where you live, the overwhelming majority of people live somewhere else. If you invest in residential properties, investing only in the geographic area where you live can be quite limiting. NPN investors have plenty of inventory.
As a NPN investor, you invest in the “Paper,” not the “Property.” The owner of the property is responsible for the termites, tenants, and toilets. When the NPN investor does take title to a property, the property is usually sold within a short period of time so that profits can be reinvested in other deals.
And last, but not least, as a NPN investor, you will enjoy the potential for superior returns on investment — ROI — as compared to what investors have come to accept with traditional real estate investments.
It’s been said that if you’re doing what everyone else is doing, you’re probably not going to get the best result. This is especially true with real estate investing.
If you’d like more information on NPN investing and learn from a few case studies — including information on how to invest using your IRA or other retirement plan — click the following link to sign up for our free, no obligation
Non-Performing Note Investment Program Webinar
Learn more about NPN investing by watching our popular short videos below.
The material contained in this communication is for educational purposes only; it is not, and shall not constitute investment advice; and is not a representation, guarantee, or promise of the results you may experience. Please consult with the independent professionals of your choice, should you need or desire legal, tax, investment, or other professional advice.
The material contained in this communication is not, and shall not under any circumstance or for any purpose, be considered as a solicitation or offer to buy or sell any security or security-related product, instrument, service or investment, and is not intended for distribution or use in any jurisdiction where such distribution or use would be contrary to, or in violation of, the law of said jurisdiction, or where such distribution or use would subject The Note Company or any related entity or person to any registration requirement of, or personal jurisdiction in, said jurisdiction.
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The Note Company is a Texas-based national Real Estate Note Investment Firm that helps Private Lenders and other investors reposition investment capital from under-performing uses to investments that are secured by real estate.