How to Create Massive Wealth through a 1031 Exchange and Delaware Statutory Trust

How to Create Massive Wealth through a 1031 Exchange and Delaware Statutory Trust

 

Don’t let the tax man pick your pocket … use a 1031 Exchange!

If you think the tax man has gotten out of control in the past century … wait until you see what’s coming.

Taxes could easily be the difference between you enjoying steady cash flow, creating wealth, and CHOOSING THE LIFE YOU WANT in retirement or just scraping along through life.

A 1031 exchange means real estate investors like YOU can swap one investment property for another … and defer capital gains and depreciation recapture taxes.

The experts at Wellings Capital are here to share everything you need to know to create massive wealth through a 1031 exchange and Delaware Statutory Trust.

In this special report, learn:

✓ What a 1031 Exchange is and what its limitations are

✓ Advantages of a 1031 Exchange

✓ Disadvantages of a 1031 Exchange

✓ What a Delaware Statutory Trust is and how to use it

✓ And more!

Start seeing the way to massive wealth, and stop the tax man from stealing from you!

Simply fill out the form below to access How to Create Massive Wealth through a 1031 Exchange and Delaware Statutory Trust 

 


Passive Investing through Real Estate Investment Funds

There are plenty of people out there who want the benefits of real estate but don’t want to get their hands dirty. 

For those folks, private funds can be a great option. 

While it can be expensive to send your money on the long round trip to Wall Street … Main Street funds are a lot leaner and a lot more transparent. 

We’re visiting with a Main Street real estate fund manager and exploring the benefits of passive investing through real estate investment funds. 

In this episode of The Real Estate Guys™ show, hear from:

  • Your hyperactive host, Robert Helms
  • His passive-aggressive co-host, Russell Gray
  • Real estate investment fund manager, Paul Moore

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A space for passive investment

You can be an active investor that does all the work … finds the market, puts together the team, rolls up your sleeves, even paints and carpets. 

Or, you might leave that work to somebody else and invest passively in real estate. 

Today we are talking about one of the many ways to passively invest … real estate investment funds. 

A real estate investment fund has a specific purpose. It invests in a particular type of real estate …  maybe in a geographic area, maybe a specific product type. 

The difference is that a fund isn’t typically going to invest in just a single property. And, it’s not a single investor … multiple investors come together to share both the risks and the rewards. 

In today’s environment with the volatility we’ve had in the stock market, many people are looking at other ways to invest. 

Real estate investment funds usually invest in commercial properties, because they’re playing at scale. So, you become a Main Street investor investing in Main Street. 

If you drive around your community and see a new apartment building or self-storage facility going up … it’s likely those aren’t owned by individual investors. But they aren’t usually owned by institutional investors either. 

There is a middle space. 

That space used to be a good old boys club … you could only find them if you knew the right people. 

But things have changed. Depending on the type of investor you are, a fund can make sense for you in so many ways. 

The basics of real estate investment funds 

Our guest today has a multitude of real estate investment funds and is here to show his approach to that business. 

Paul Moore is a fund investor and manager from Wellings Capital. Before COVID-19 hit, Paul and his team raised a record amount of money. By the end of March, they decided to hit pause on the fund. 

“We pressed pause to evaluate opportunities in this new light,” Paul says. “We’ve been evaluating syndicators for years and have a short list of people who meet our criteria to invest with.” 

The fact that the fund is made of passive investors means that Paul had this luxury … it’s not like they were stuck in escrow and wondering if things would work out. 

Let’s talk about what makes the type of funds Paul works with different than your average syndication deal. 

Often, syndication is a single property. You find investors that fit the criteria of your deal and your investment fits them. 

What Paul does in a fund is bigger than that. Funds have multiple properties … which offers great diversity. 

With funds, you’ll see diversification across five or six different metrics. 

You’re diversifying across operators … across geographies … across asset types. You’re also diversifying across strategies and time.

All of that diversity helps create opportunities that are recession proof and still offer promising returns. 

Diversification across time is a particularly intriguing part of a real estate investment fund. 

An investor that joined a fund … say in June 2020 … would get the benefit of assets that have already been purchased by that fund. 

Basically, you’re buying into a portfolio, and about three quarters of the assets have already essentially been de-risked. 

Because a fund is diverse, you’re going to have a home run or two, a grand slam … and maybe a few base hits. 

In Paul’s current funds, you’ll find multifamily properties, mobile home parks, and even self-storage. 

Nothing in investment is guaranteed … but funds are pretty well protected pieces of collateral. 

Understanding operators and managers

When you talk about funds, you have managers and operators. Some people act as both. They have a property management company and they manage portfolios. 

That’s not how Paul’s team operates. They search out properties and operators. 

“We spend a lot of time getting to know the operators,” Paul says. “We get to know everything about them, about their company, about the way they treat their employees. That due diligence really pays off for us in the long run.” 

Paul says that the team is always more important than the property. Once you have a great operator, they can lead you to potential properties. 

The right operator can stay with you and shepherd you through whatever comes in the market. 

Paul’s job as a fund manager is managing and interfacing with these operators on behalf of all the investors who take part in the fund. 

“We have such good operators that we never want to try and take control, but we do stay in close touch with them and get regular updates on what is happening in the market,” Paul says. 

For more information on passive investing through real estate funds and what you could expect from working with Paul and his team … listen to the full episode!


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Creative Value-Add Real Estate Investing in Today’s Market

Everyone wants to add value to their investments. 

Value-add real estate investing does just that … often accelerating equity growth by increasing income. 

Each time you work to make a property more appealing to a tenant or a buyer, you make the property a more valuable investment … and you don’t have to wait for inflation to do it for you. 

Another bonus of a value-add investing strategy … it reduces some of the price risk of acquiring properties near the top of a market cycle. 

The growing movement to cap how fast investors can raise rents on certain properties means it makes sense to take a look at niches that are less likely to become targets in the rent control fight. 

That’s why we are chatting with a veteran value-add investor. Discover how … and where … he is finding opportunities in this market cycle. 

In this episode of The Real Estate Guys™ show, hear from:

  • Your valuable host, Robert Helms
  • His bang-for-your-buck co-host, Russell Gray 
  • Author, podcaster, and investor at Wellings Capital, Paul Moore

Listen


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Broadcasting since 1997 with over 300 episodes on iTunes!

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Finding a formula for adding value

The more value we create … the more cash flow we can have. And the more our property is worth over time. 

Today we’re talking about value creation and specific niches within real estate that can be exceptionally profitable in the current market. 

In real estate, one of the greatest things is that we get to create value. The reason that people will pay rent to live in your unit is because it’s of value to them. 

In our real estate vernacular, we talk about forcing equity … creating value in a property by doing something to change it or make it better. 

One of the greatest things about real estate compared to other assets is that many of the things that will increase its value are in YOUR control. 

The key is finding the right formula, if you will … the secret to adding value in the right way for the right returns. 

When a real estate entrepreneur figures out how to go into any asset class or niche and create value by formula … or by routine … they can learn to repeat that process fairly efficiently. 

More often than not, they can produce a predictable result. 

Two niches ripe for value-add

Today we’ve got a guest who has got a wide variety of background in real estate. 

Paul Moore has done a lot in the past 20 years … and he is here to share a glimpse at his formulas for creating the most value. 

After selling his company at age 33, Paul wasn’t sure what to do next. 

That’s how he found real estate. Admittedly, Paul says his first experiences were more speculation than true investment … but he learned there was a better way to create value. 

“There is a value formula in commercial real estate. It’s income divided by the rate of return … specifically, the net operating income divided by the cap rate … and that means we can force appreciation,” Paul says. 

Lower interest rates have also been part of that formula … but now there is international money coming in at a record pace. 

So many factors are driving down the cap rate … and it’s making it really, really hard to get a good deal in this day and age. 

“But there’s never a bad time to invest in real estate if you’re smart about it … if you pick your markets, if you pick your product types carefully,” Paul says. 

After chasing multifamily deals for a number of years, Paul and his partners at Wellings Capital began to look at self-storage and mobile home parks. 

There was a factor for those two asset classes that was very different. 

Only 7% of multifamily properties over 50 units are owned by individual investors or operators. About 93% are owned by companies that have wrung the value out of the property. 

But about 76% of self-storage and about 90% of mobile home parks are still owned by mom and pop shops or individual investors … there is a lot of meat left on the bone. 

It’s a unique opportunity that won’t last forever. 

When you have fractured ownership and operators who are inefficient, you can come in and figure out how to increase efficiency and therefore add value. 

And a lot of those individual owners in these two niches are in their 60s, 70s, and 80s. 

Some of them live at the beach … some live on site … but most don’t like to rock the boat with their tenants. 

Many haven’t raised the rent in years. Some of them don’t know or care to fill vacant lots. They just want an easy life. 

So … there is a big opportunity for a professional operator to acquire these assets, upgrade them to institutional standards, and then sell them off for profit. 

The magic of mobile home parks

Mobile home parks are an asset class we’ve had our eye on for a long time. But not all mobile home parks are created equal. 

In some cases, the park owner only owns the land and rents out the spaces. Sometimes the owner actually owns some or all of the homes. 

Most of the professional operators that Paul and his partners run into really just want to own the dirt and the infrastructure and lease out the lots to individual owners. 

Unlike apartments, mobile home park tenants tend to be “stickier.” 

If someone is renting an apartment, and the rent is raised by 6%, they’re likely to look for another apartment. 

But if someone owns their own home and is renting the lot … let’s say for $400 a month … a 6% increase is only $24 more dollars a month. 

It costs several thousand dollars to move a mobile home to a new location … so paying $24 more a month is still the better deal. 

“It’s really important to us that we don’t take advantage of that fact. We don’t want to gouge people. We simply want to go in and bring a park up to institutional standards,” Paul says. 

The goal is to make the park a beautiful place to live, make it a community, and then potentially be in a position to sell it to an institution. 

Another great aspect of mobile home parks is that they have a longer duration of tenancy than virtually any other asset class. 

Most mobile homes that get abandoned are due to someone passing away and the family not wanting to move the home elsewhere. 

Even this situation is an opportunity. An owner could rehab the home for a few thousand dollars … and then sell it to a new tenant. 

Learn more about value-add opportunities in these niches … and how to get started with help from Paul and his partners … by listening in to our full episode!

More From The Real Estate Guys™…

The Real Estate Guys™ radio show and podcast provides real estate investing news, education, training, and resources to help real estate investors succeed.


Love the show?  Tell the world!  When you promote the show, you help us attract more great guests for your listening pleasure!