This may sound too good to be true, but in fact it is 100% genuine. Read on to learn how the strategy works and why savvy investors are moving in fast!
It’s widely accepted that UK property investments are one of the world’s best 'safe haven' asset classes.
However, with recent Section 24 tax changes, ever increasing regulations on landlords, ever growing tenant rights and tighter mortgage criteria it’s time to…
Welcome to Long-Term-Tenant property investment strategy – the ultimate alternate solution to the increasingly difficult, expensive, and risky Buy-2-Let property market.
1). 3X your investment over 10 years
You get to purchase UK property with an average 47% discount against the RICS valuation price. This up-front genuine discount combined with a modest 4% annual price growth projection means each £100K invested turns into circa £300k over 10 years i.e. 3X in 10 years.
2). Matching investors and tenants together
The strategy matches long-term investors with long-term elderly tenants, aged 72 on average:
3). Key Benefits:
4). How do the numbers work?
Illustrative property deal:
5). How much do the investments cost?
Investment prices range from as little as £50,000 up to £250,000
6). Where are the Properties?
7). What happens at the end of the tenancy?
The average tenancy lasts 10 years, after which the owner can:
N.B. investments can be re-sold before the end of the tenancy period.
8). How much effort is required from the investor?
Long-Term-Tenant is a fully managed ‘armchair’ investment with literally nothing for the investor to do other than enjoy the impressive returns
9). Who is purchasing these investments?
Savvy investors who want…
10). Why have I not heard of this strategy before?
The strategy has been operating for over 40 years and thousand's of property investments have been successfully purchased this way. Since Section 24 tax changes the strategy has become a lot more appealing and is now being promoted as a retail investment opportunity. Prior to this, these investments were only offered to the banks and financial institutions who bought them for their own balance sheets.