Accredited Investor Emails

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Why Us?


Now you can target this highly unique audience of wealthy affluent high net worth investors and major financial players. This distinctive group is capable of five and six-figure investments in a variety of investment. Our network includes investors seeking opportunities in CrowdFunding, Private Equity/Private Placement, Hedge Funds and stocks.

We boast one of the largest groups of Accredited Investors in North America, totaling almost five million investor emails – four million in the U.S. and almost another million in Canada. These Accredited Investors are separated from the other 96.4% of North America’s investing public by their $1,000,000 minimum net worth.

Who We Target


According to Investorpedia, accredited investor is a term used by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) under Regulation D to refer to investors who are financially sophisticated and have a reduced need for the protection provided by certain government filings. Accredited investors can be individuals, banks, insurance companies, employee benefit plans, and trusts.

In order for an individual to qualify as an accredited investor, he or she must accomplish at least one of the following:

1) Earn an individual income of more than $200,000 per year, or a joint income of $300,000, in each of the last two years and expect to reasonably maintain the same level of income.

2) Have a net worth exceeding $1 million, either individually or jointly with his or her spouse. Certain assets do not count toward the net worth total you have to meet in order to become an accredited investor – the most important exemption being your primary place of residence.

3) Be a general partner, executive officer, director or a related combination thereof for the issuer of a security being offered.

These investors are considered to be fully functional without all the restrictions of the SEC. Although the SEC is seeking to change the definition of an “accredited investor” to an “accredited natural person”, which would add a new require accredited investors to own $2.5 million in investments whenever a new investment is made.

According to Investorpedia, Canadian Investors is a term used by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) under Regulation D to refer to investors who are financially sophisticated and have a reduced need for the protection provided by certain government filings. Canadian Investors can be individuals, banks, insurance companies, employee benefit plans, and trusts.

In order for an individual to qualify as an Canadian Investors, he or she must accomplish at least one of the following:

1) Earn an individual income of more than $200,000 per year, or a joint income of $300,000, in each of the last two years and expect to reasonably maintain the same level of income.

2) Have a net worth exceeding $1 million, either individually or jointly with his or her spouse. Certain assets do not count toward the net worth total you have to meet in order to become an Canadian Investors – the most important exemption being your primary place of residence.

3) Be a general partner, executive officer, director or a related combination thereof for the issuer of a security being offered.

These investors are considered to be fully functional without all the restrictions of the SEC. Although the SEC is seeking to change the definition of an “Canadian Investors” to an “accredited natural person”, which would add a new require Canadian Investors to own $2.5 million in investments whenever a new investment is made.

According to Investorpedia, Stockbroker Leads is a term used by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) under Regulation D to refer to investors who are financially sophisticated and have a reduced need for the protection provided by certain government filings. Stockbroker Leads can be individuals, banks, insurance companies, employee benefit plans, and trusts.

In order for an individual to qualify as an Stockbroker Leads, he or she must accomplish at least one of the following:

1) Earn an individual income of more than $200,000 per year, or a joint income of $300,000, in each of the last two years and expect to reasonably maintain the same level of income.

2) Have a net worth exceeding $1 million, either individually or jointly with his or her spouse. Certain assets do not count toward the net worth total you have to meet in order to become an Stockbroker Leads – the most important exemption being your primary place of residence.

3) Be a general partner, executive officer, director or a related combination thereof for the issuer of a security being offered.

These investors are considered to be fully functional without all the restrictions of the SEC. Although the SEC is seeking to change the definition of an “Stockbroker Leads” to an “accredited natural person”, which would add a new require Stockbroker Leads to own $2.5 million in investments whenever a new investment is made.

According to Investorpedia, Senior Investors is a term used by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) under Regulation D to refer to investors who are financially sophisticated and have a reduced need for the protection provided by certain government filings. Senior Investors can be individuals, banks, insurance companies, employee benefit plans, and trusts.

In order for an individual to qualify as an Senior Investors, he or she must accomplish at least one of the following:

1) Earn an individual income of more than $200,000 per year, or a joint income of $300,000, in each of the last two years and expect to reasonably maintain the same level of income.

2) Have a net worth exceeding $1 million, either individually or jointly with his or her spouse. Certain assets do not count toward the net worth total you have to meet in order to become an Senior Investors – the most important exemption being your primary place of residence.

3) Be a general partner, executive officer, director or a related combination thereof for the issuer of a security being offered.

These investors are considered to be fully functional without all the restrictions of the SEC. Although the SEC is seeking to change the definition of an “Senior Investors” to an “accredited natural person”, which would add a new require Senior Investors to own $2.5 million in investments whenever a new investment is made.

According to Investorpedia, Equity Investors is a term used by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) under Regulation D to refer to investors who are financially sophisticated and have a reduced need for the protection provided by certain government filings. Equity Investors can be individuals, banks, insurance companies, employee benefit plans, and trusts.

In order for an individual to qualify as an Equity Investors, he or she must accomplish at least one of the following:

1) Earn an individual income of more than $200,000 per year, or a joint income of $300,000, in each of the last two years and expect to reasonably maintain the same level of income.

2) Have a net worth exceeding $1 million, either individually or jointly with his or her spouse. Certain assets do not count toward the net worth total you have to meet in order to become an Equity Investors – the most important exemption being your primary place of residence.

3) Be a general partner, executive officer, director or a related combination thereof for the issuer of a security being offered.

These investors are considered to be fully functional without all the restrictions of the SEC. Although the SEC is seeking to change the definition of an “Equity Investors” to an “accredited natural person”, which would add a new require Equity Investors to own $2.5 million in investments whenever a new investment is made.

According to Investorpedia, The oil market can be very confusing to both the professional and individual investor, with large price fluctuations sometimes occurring on a daily basis. This article explains the forces driving the market and how to have a financial stake in oil-price fluctuations without opening a futures account.

Price-Driving Influences

The Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) and the International Energy Agency estimate the current world demand for oil at between 86 million to 87 million barrels per day in 2008. When the price of oil rises, this decreases demand in the United States, but demand from growing emerging market economies is expected to increase as these countries industrialize.

Some emerging market economies have fuel subsidies for consumers, and an estimated one-quarter of the world's demand for oil in 2008 comes from nations that have such subsidies. However, subsidies are not always beneficial to a country's economy, because although they tend to spur demand in the country, they may also cause the country's oil producers to sell at a loss. As such, removing subsidies can allow a country to increase oil production, thus increasing supply and lowering prices. In addition, cutting subsidies can decrease any shortage of refined products have been alleviated, since higher oil prices give refineries an incentive to produce products, such as diesel and gasoline.

According to Investorpedia, Commodities, whether they are related to food, energy or metals, are an important part of everyday life. Similarly, commodities can be an important way for investors to diversify beyond traditional stocks and bonds, or to profit from a conviction about price movements.

It used to be that most people did not invest in commodities because doing so required significant amounts of time, money and expertise. Today, there are a number of different routes to the commodity markets, and some of these routes make it easy for even the average investor to participate. This article should help you determine which tools will suit you best for investing in commodities.

Futures Market

A popular way to invest in commodities is through a futures contract, which is an agreement to buy or sell, in the future, a specific quantity of a commodity at a specific price. Futures are available on commodities such as crude oil, gold and natural gas, as well as agricultural products such as cattle or corn.

Most of the participants in the futures markets are commercial or institutional users of the commodities they trade. These hedgers may use the commodity markets to take a position that will reduce the risk of financial loss due to a change in price. Other participants, mainly individuals, are speculators who hope to profit from changes in the price of the futures contract. Speculators typically close out their positions before the contract is due and never take actual delivery of the commodity (e.g. grain, oil, etc.) itself.

Our Pricing


Basic

Reach

500 K

Ultimate

Reach

4 Million

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