Value-Add Investment Strategy An In-Depth Look

The Value-Add Strategy

– An In-Depth Look –

Imagine driving down the street and spotting an old bookshelf sitting out on the curb. You pull over to check it out, and since it’s in pretty decent shape, you proceed to lug it home, clean it up and give it a fresh coat of paint.

A few years later, you sell the shelf to someone else who claims to have the perfect spot for it.

You took something that had been overlooked, committed some sweat equity, and breathed new life into it. This is the essence of a value-add investing strategy, and it’s a commonly used strategy in real estate investing.

The Basics of Value-Add Real Estate Investing

In the world of single-family homes, the process of buying a run-down property, remodeling it, and then selling it for a profit, is commonly referred to as “fix-and-flip”. Your ability to see a diamond in the rough along with your “sweat equity” is rewarded monetarily, and the new owner gets an updated, move-in ready home.

Value-add multifamily real estate deals follow a similar model, but on a big-time scale. Properties with hundreds of rental units get renovated over the course of a year or two instead of just one single-family home over several months.

A great value-add property may have peeling paint, outdated appliances, or overgrown landscaping, which all affect the curb appeal and the initial impression that a potential renter will have. Simple, cosmetic upgrades can attract more qualified renters and increase the income the property produces.

In value-add investments, improvements have two primary goals:

  • To improve the individual units, the overall property and the community (positively impact residents)
  • To increase the bottom line (and positively impact the investors)

Value-Add Examples

Common value-add renovations can include individual unit upgrades, such as:

  • Fresh paint
  • New cabinets
  • New countertops
  • New appliances
  • New flooring
  • Upgraded fixtures

In addition, adding value to exteriors and shared spaces often helps to increase the sense of community:

  • Fresh paint on building exteriors
  • New signage
  • Landscaping
  • Dog parks
  • Gyms
  • Pools
  • Clubhouse
  • Playgrounds
  • Covered parking
  • Shared spaces (BBQ pit, picnic area, etc.)

On top of all that, adding value can also take the form of increasing efficiencies:

  • Green initiatives, like water savings, to decrease utility costs
  • Shared cable and internet services
  • Reducing overhead and expenses

Coordinating a Multifamily Value-Add Strategy

The basic fix-and-flip of single-family homes is pretty familiar to most people, but when it comes to hundreds of units at once, the renovation schedule and execution of a complex business plan aren’t as intuitive. Questions arise around how to renovate the property while people are living there and how many units can be improved at a time.

When renovating a multifamily property, the vacant units usually proceed first – the low-hanging fruit. In a 100-unit complex, a 5% vacancy rate means there are five empty units, which is where renovations will begin. Oftentimes when acquiring a target property, the vacancy rates are much, much higher, like 10-20%, and a large portion of any renovations can happen more quickly.

Once those initial units are complete, those units can be leased at a more appropriate rental rate.  Additionally, as each existing tenant’s lease comes due for renewal, they are offered the opportunity to move into a freshly renovated unit.  Usually, tenants are more than happy with the upgraded space and happy to pay a little extra.

Once tenants vacate their old units, renovations on those units take place, and the process continues to repeat until most or all of the units have been updated.

During this process, some tenants do move away, and it’s important for projects to account for a temporary increase in vacancy rates due to turnover and new leases.  However, the property also begins to attract more new residents due to the improved appeal.

Why We Love Investing in Value-Add Properties

When done well, value-add strategies benefit all parties involved. Through renovations, we provide tenants a more aesthetically pleasing property, with updated appliances and a more attractive community space. By doing so, the property becomes more valuable (a concept known as ‘forced appreciation’), allowing higher rental rates and increased equity, which makes investors happy too.

The property-beautification process and the fact that renovated property is more attractive to tenants is probably straightforward. But let’s dive into why value-add investing is a great strategy for investors.

First, A Look at “Yield” Investment Strategies

To fully appreciate value-add investments, we must first understand their counterparts, yield plays. In a yield play, investors buy a stabilized asset and just aim to maintain steady operations for potential future profits.

Yield play investments are where a currently-cash-flowing property that is in decent shape is purchased and held in hopes to sell it for profit, without doing much, if anything, to improve it. Yield play investors hold property in anticipation of potential market increases, but there’s always the chance of experiencing a flat or down market instead.

In a yield play, everything is dependent upon the market.  And as such, the returns on the investment are typically much lower.

Now…Back to Value-Adds

 Value-add plays and yield plays are opposites. In a value-add investment, significant work (i.e., renovations and/or improved operations) takes place to improve the revenue and profit of a property, and thereby increase its value.  The implementation of such improvements carries a significant level of risk.

However, value-add investment deals also come with a ton of potential upside, since the investors hold all the cards (back to forced appreciation). Through physical actions that improve the property’s appeal and financials, its value increases exponentially.  Value-add investors don’t just hold the asset hoping for market increases.  They force appreciation by improving a business asset.

Through those property improvements, additional income is increased, thus also increasing the value of the asset and generating more equity in the deal (of note, commercial properties are valued based on how much income they generate, not on similar, nearby properties, like single-family homes), which allows investors much more control over the investment than in a yield play.

Of course, the best of both worlds is ideal. This is where an asset gets improved as the market increases simultaneously. Investors have control over the value-add renovation portion and the market growth adds appreciation.

Now, before you get all excited about the potential of this hybrid investment, there are risks associated with any value-add deal.

Examples of Risk in Value-Add Investments

In multifamily value-add investments, common risks include:

  • Not being able to achieve targeted rent growth
  • More tenants moving out than expected
  • Renovations running behind schedule
  • Renovation costs exceeding initial estimates (which can be a big deal when you’re renovating hundreds of units)


Risk Mitigation

When evaluating deals as potential investments, it is critical to find sponsors who have capital preservation at the forefront of the plan and who have a number of risk mitigation strategies in place. These may include:

  • Conservative underwriting (planning for rents less than maximum comps, padding the renovation budget, keeping a few improvement ideas in the back-pocket…)
  • A proven business model (e.g. some units have already been upgraded and are already achieving the projected rent increases)
  • An experienced team, particularly the project management team
  • Multiple exit strategies
  • The budget for renovations and capital expenditures is raised upfront, rather than through cash-flow

Value-add investments can be powerful vehicles of wealth, but, as mentioned, they also come with serious risks. This is why risk mitigation strategies are important – to protect investor capital at all costs.

Recap and Takeaways

No investment is risk-free. However, when something, despite its risks, provides great benefits to the community AND investors, it becomes quite attractive.

Properly leveraging investor capital in a value-add investment allows tremendous improvements in apartment communities, thereby creating cleaner, safer places to live and making resident families happier.

Because investors have control over how and when renovations are executed, rather than relying solely on market appreciation, they have more options when it comes to safeguarding capital and maximizing returns.

A real win-win-win!  It’s a key driver in why we love creating Passive Income…for life!

Interested to learn more? 

  • EXPLORE more about the power of passive real estate investments in our section of other blogs and videos.
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4 Reasons Why NOT to Invest in a Real Estate Syndication

4 Reasons Why NOT to Invest

– In a Real Estate Syndication –

If you’ve spent any time with us or visiting our website, you’re familiar with our perspective on real estate syndications.


We believe people should be interested and trying to invest in them, and we can’t wait to continue to share about them so that more people have the opportunity to learn about these types of passive investments.  They have literally been life-changing for us.


…we also know that real estate investments, for many people, are a BIG investment and are, as such, not the perfect choice for everyone.

So without further ado, here are our top four reasons why someone should NOT invest in real estate syndications (no drumroll required 😊)

1)  You Can’t Take Your Money Out At Will

Entering into a real estate syndication deal means you agree to the terms of the investment and projected hold time. Other than a few exceptional cases, your investment capital (the money you invested) is illiquid (not easily withdrawn) for the duration of the deal until the asset is sold. Now each business plan is unique and it is expected that you will receive regular cash distributions, as well as possible equity payouts during the investment. Those returns however depend on the business investment operations and should not be counted upon.

So, if you’re passively investing in a real estate syndication deal and the hold time is 5 years, then you should plan to leave your money invested for the full 5 years, or possibly longer if market conditions change.

Other investments like stocks and mutual funds are much more flexible, and oftentimes you can decide to sell and have your money back within minutes. In contrast, real estate syndications do not allow you to make unplanned withdrawals at will.

Upon initiating or entering a real estate syndication deal, investors must sign the Private Placement Memorandum (PPM). This document spells out the hold time, liquidity, and other details of the investment.  If there’s anything about the idea of investing at least $50,000 and not having access to it for 5 years that makes you uneasy, turn around now.

2)  You Have To Invest A LOT of Money

The minimum investment on our real estate syndication deals is typically $50,000 (and sometimes $75,000), which is a LOT of money for most of us.

You could buy a car, pay for private school, or make major headway on a mortgage. There are many options on how such a large value of cash could be used.  As you may have figured out though, we tend to believe wisely investing your money in cash-flowing assets is one of, if not the best way to grow your wealth over time and enjoy a wide degree of freedom!

Our advice? Don’t put $50,000 into a real estate syndication until you’re absolutely sure that THIS is how you want to use this money.

Want more of our advice? If you have $51,000 in your bank account, think long and hard before you invest $50,000 into a real estate syndication.  If fact we meet with all of our potential investors upfront and this is exactly one of the reasons – to ensure they have the right knowledge about the in’s and out’s of multifamily syndication and assess whether it’s a good fit.

Since your investment won’t be available for several years, you’ll need to ensure you have enough saved in a separate emergency fund; have set aside other accessible savings for your short-term goals; and have access to cash to…well…cover life in general. Go with your gut on this one.

3)  You Have to Learn A New Investment Method

Standard rental properties work much the same way as they do in the game of Monopoly. You stop by and assess a property, buy it, rent it out, and collect rent each month.

Investing passively in real estate syndications requires you to throw all of that out the window. Passive investors almost never set foot on the property, they don’t have a relationship with the lender or the management team, and they’ll never come into contact with tenants.

You will enter into the investment when the asset is already on its way to closing. Passive investing is called “passive investing” for a reason – because you’re not involved day-to-day and because you retain freedom of time throughout the process. Put your money to work for you and enjoy the fruits of someone else’s labor.

4)  You Give Up Control

Another fundamental difference between passive investing and other investments is the level of control you have over the daily decisions made regarding the property, any renovations, and the tenants.

In personal real estate investments, you retain creative control over improvements, ensure (hopefully!) the screening of tenants, and determine the perfect time to sell the property.

Investing passively in real estate syndications removes all of these daily hassles and puts you in the passenger seat.  This can be frustrating if you’ve previously enjoyed controlling every single aspect of an investment property. However, developing a level of trust in the sponsor team, in this case, is imperative.

If you don’t think you can handle allowing a team of industry professionals to make decisions for you, you might as well cross real estate syndications off your list now.

In Conclusion

Every syndicator and sponsorship team will shout from the rooftops about how great syndications are, and sure, they can be fabulous tools to grow wealth. But no investment vehicle is perfect and, certainly, no single investment style is perfect for everyone.

If any of the above top four reasons NOT to invest in a real estate syndication triggered you, maybe investing passively in real estate syndications isn’t your cup of tea. And that’s okay.

You should have (and do have) the power to choose what’s right for your situation, your family, and your financial goals; and you should absolutely exert that power to the fullest. Be honest with yourself and listen to your gut. You can also explore more and listen to the experience of other successful investors.  It’s our goal to compile the best content on multifamily investing to help those that are interested, become ready.

Passive Income…for life!

And if you are interested in taking action, here are a few next steps down the path to financial freedom…

  • EXPLORE more about the power of passive real estate investments in our section of other blogs and videos.
  • SIGN UP for our newsletter for passive income-related content delivered right to your inbox
  • JOIN our Passive Income Investors Group to gain access to multifamily investment opportunities and more behind the scenes content

Real Estate Syndication Investing 101

What the #@%& is a Multifamily Syndication?

– And How Does It Work? –

Many real estate investors “get their feet wet” through some form of residential real estate. Whether those initial investments are flips, standard rental homes, or even duplexes, it can be a great way to start and has served many real estate investors very, very well. In the course of our journey, we’ve discovered and absolutely love the power of multifamily syndications.  However, whenever we speak to many of our friends, family and colleagues, they may have only vaguely heard of multifamily syndications…or not at all – nothing but blank stares.

Actually, that’s pretty common. Until somewhat recently, SEC (Securities Exchange Commission) regulations did not allow for real estate syndication opportunities to be publicly advertised. This made it so that you had to be part of the “inner circle” (i.e., you had to know someone who was doing a deal) in order to invest in one. The intent of the regulation was, and is, to protect unsuspecting and ill-informed potential investors from getting involved in investments they don’t fully understand.

The SEC now however allows certain opportunities to be shared more broadly, with caveats, which opens the door for more people to learn about and invest in alternative investments, like multifamily syndications, which are actually quite common and well-structured.

But maybe you’re unfamiliar with multifamily syndications too, and are wondering things like:

  • What exactly is a real estate syndication?
  • How does a real estate syndication work?
  • Why would I invest in a syndication deal?
  • What would an example real estate syndication look like?
  • What are the risks and benefits?

Well, let’s take a look under the hood…

Multifamily Real Estate Syndications – WTH Are They!


Let’s start with the basics.

  • A multifamily property is, well…exactly as it sounds – a property that can house multiple families. They are like an apartment, 4-plex, or a grouping of housing units.
  • And a syndication simply means a group of people (or entities) that pool resources together.

So a multifamily real estate syndication is when a group of people pool their resources (funds, time and expertise) together to invest in a multifamily asset. Instead of buying a bunch of small properties, each individually, the group of people come together and buy a larger asset, and typically share in a larger return while de-risking the overall investment.

Let’s pretend you have $50,000 for investing, beyond other savings and retirement funds. You could invest it in an individual rental property, but that would also require time to find a property, evaluate the cost-benefit analysis, negotiate the contract, do the inspections, get the loan, find the tenants and then manage the property.

But it’s likely you don’t have the time or energy (or desire!) to deal with so many obligations. This is where most people assume real estate investing is too hard and too much work, so they stop there.

Real estate syndications are the alternative that allows you to still put your money into real estate without having to actively do the work of finding or managing the property yourself. Instead, you can invest that $50,000 into a real estate syndication as a passive investor. So you contribute $50,000, maybe a friend has another $50,000 to invest, someone else puts in $100,000, along with others until you’ve raised what’s needed to close on the property.

By pooling resources, the group now has enough to buy not just a single rental property, but something bigger, like an apartment building. And as a passive investor you don’t have to do any of the work managing the property. A lead syndicator or sponsor team does the upfront work and manages the investment (i.e. all the active work) and in return, they get a small share of the profits. Additionally, a professional property management company can be hired to run the day-to-day operations. And you, the passive investor, enjoy putting your money to work to generate nice, stable returns so that you can focus your time and energy on the things you really want to do. 

When done right, real estate syndications are a win-win for everyone involved.


So How Does A Syndication Deal Work?

Ok, curiosity piqued, you’re interested in the “behind the scenes” details of a syndication to see how this all really shakes out.

First off, there are two main categories of investors who come together to form a real estate syndication:

  1. the active investor(s), aka the general partners (GP’s), and
  2. the passive investors, or the limited partner (LP’s)

The prior section described a team that would take care of all day-to-day management (so you don’t have to!) in exchange for a small share of the profits. That team is called the general partners (GPs). They are called the ‘active partners’ and do all the legwork of finding and vetting the property; creating the business plan; securing lender financing; putting up initial “at-risk” funds necessary to close; securing other investors for the down payment & equity; and managing the investment after closing and thereafter, until any subsequent sale. Essentially, they do the work that you would be doing as the owner and landlord of a rental property, but on a massive scale.

The limited partners (LPs) are the passive investors (others like you), who invest their money into the deal in exchange for a portion of the cash flow and/or a percentage of the asset. The limited partners have no active responsibilities in managing the asset.

A real estate syndication is designed to work best when general partners and limited partners join together and collaborate in this manner. The general partners find a great deal and put together an efficient team to execute on the intended business plan. And the limited partners invest their personal capital into the deal, which makes it possible to raise the down payment, acquire the property, and fund the renovations.

Together, the general partners and limited partners form an entity (usually an LLC), and that entity holds the underlying asset. This serves to protect the partners and investors from personal liability and formally organize the structure and responsibilities of each of the partners, along with expected compensation. Because the LLC is a pass-through entity, you also get to share in the tax benefits of direct ownership of a real estate asset.

Once the deal closes, the general partners work closely with the property management team to improve the property according to the business plan, with the intent of increasing business revenue and compounding the property’s overall value.  During this time, the limited partner investors receive regular communications as to the performance of the investment and ongoing cash flow distribution checks (usually sent out quarterly).

Depending on the business plan and strategy (such as planned renovations, improved operations or simply maintaining smooth operations), there may be refinancing events and/or a planned sale of the property. A refinancing event is similar to a home equity refinancing to leverage increased value and/or better loan terms and generates a return of capital distribution to the investors.  And the sale of a property is most often exercised to capitalize on improved property value, which also returns equity to the investors.  When these events take place, even larger payouts are distributed among the partners. And in the case of the sale of an asset, the partnership is then dissolved and team members can work to find yet another great deal.

Why Should You Invest In A Syndication?

Okay, now that you understand the basics of how real estate syndications work, let’s talk about what’s in it for you, the passive investor. There are a number of reasons that passive investors decide to invest in real estate syndications.

Here are a few of the top reasons:

  • You want to invest in real estate but don’t have the time or interest in being a landlord
  • You want to invest in physical assets (as opposed to paper assets, like stocks), which is a great way to diversify and hedge against inflation
  • You want to invest in something that’s historically been more stable than the stock market
  • You want transparency in how your investment dollars are invested and any fees that may be charged
  • You want the tax benefits that come with investing in real estate
  • You want to receive regular cash flow
  • You want to invest with your retirement funds
  • You want your money to make a difference in local communities

A real estate syndication is a nearly perfect way that a busy professional can invest in large-scale, physical real estate assets, without the commitment of time or excessive mental energy, while also positively impacting the community and earning interest and tax benefits. This opportunity for passive income is sounding better and better!

Let’s Look At An Example Real Estate Syndication:

Okay, so you’re interested, but you’re still like, “Is this real?” Here’s an example of what a real estate syndication deal would look like.

Let’s say that Jane and John are working together to find an apartment community in Dallas, Texas. Jane lives in Dallas, so she works with real estate brokers in the area to find a great property that meets their criteria. After looking at a bunch of properties, they find one, listed at $10 million.

John takes the lead on the underwriting (a fancy term that means analyzing all the variables, costs and benefits to make sure that the deal will be profitable), and they determine that this property has a ton of potential. Greenlight!

Since Jane and John don’t have enough money to purchase the $10-million property themselves (approximately $3-million upfront costs), they decide to put together a real estate syndication to purchase the property. They create the business plan and investment summary for prospective investors and work with a syndication attorney to structure the deal.

Then, they start looking for limited partners (passive investors) who want to invest money into the deal. Each passive investor invests a minimum of $50,000 until they have enough to cover the down payment, closing costs, as well as the cost of any planned renovations and a safety net to support the transition of operations.

Once the deal closes, Jane works closely with the selected property management team to improve the property and get the renovations done on budget and on schedule.

During this time, Jane and John send out monthly updates, as well as quarterly cash flow distribution checks, to their passive investors.

When the renovations are complete, Jane and John determine that it’s a perfect time to sell and the property sells for $15 million after just 3 years. Each passive investor receives their original capital investment PLUS their split of the profits according to the original deal. In this case, a 70/30 split was agreed upon at the creation of the syndication (70% to investors, 30% to the Jane and John).

At this point, each passive investor has received regular cashflow distribution checks during the renovation and hold period, plus their initial capital investment back once the property sold, plus their portion of the profit split after the sale…a pretty sweet deal for little-to-no work!

In Conclusion

Now that you know the ins-and-outs of a real estate syndication, including what it is, how it works, how little effort on your part it requires, and how simple it could be to begin receiving your first passive income check, definitely don’t wait 10 years to make a move.

We always recommend doing your research until you’re comfortable with how investments work in general as well as any specific investment strategies. Now that you’re armed with this knowledge about real estate syndications though, you’re miles ahead of most other investors. Keep at it!  Investing in real estate has given us a huge degree of personal and financial freedom in our lives and we hope you find it just as beneficial, if not even more so!  As we love to say…passive income. For Life!

And here are a few ways you can continue taking action to take back your time:

  • EXPLORE more about the power of passive real estate investments in our section of other blogs and videos.
  • SIGN UP for our newsletter for passive income related content delivered right to your inbox
  • JOIN our Passive Income Investors Group to gain access to multifamily investment opportunities and more behind the scenes content

Quit! Trading Your Time for Money

Stop Trading Your Time for Money

– And Start Creating Passive Income –

Take a brief moment with me and imagine this…

You wake up on a normal workday morning and, checking your emails as you so often do first thing every morning, you notice an impromptu meeting with the boss has been scheduled for early this morning. After quickly getting ready for your day, you commute to the office (whether you drive in or log on from the home office). Popping into the boss’s meeting room, you notice HR is present. Uh-oh you think, as your stomach flips. That’s not usually a great sign.

Within the first couple of sentences, you hear the words “we have to let you go”.  Your blood rushes to your ears and anything said after that is lost. You’ve just been laid off. If you’re lucky, maybe there’s a couple of months of severance pay. Otherwise, that’s the last paycheck for a while.

“But we just upgraded the lease on our cars. What about the kids? Christmas? Health insurance? Ugh. Why haven’t we been saving more. How am I going to break this to my wife?”

This situation plays out all too often.

The rich don’t work for money. They make their money work for them. – Robert Kiyosak

Now let’s imagine an alternative scenario – one in which you’ve been leveraging your money…   

Over the last couple of years you’ve regularly put aside some of your paycheck, as well as taking a nice portion of those bonuses that have come in, and invested passively in real estate. Those investments have built up into an envious and steady income stream and you’ve even reinvested most of the returns and a couple of the larger cash distributions from refinancing events into additional real estate deals – compounding your gains. 

Ironically enough, of late you’ve actually been considering submitting your notice to the boss in order to spend more time with the family while the kids are still around and to work on that passion project that you’ve been dreaming of for what seems like ages now. This is just the nudge you’ve needed – a relief!  And you’ll even come out with some severance to fund the latest real estate deal you’ve been analyzing.  This day couldn’t get much better!  Time to call the wife and invite her to a celebratory lunch!

The three Types of Income


Active Income: is a wage from your employer and requires your activity in exchange for money.  When you stop, the income stops. Time for Money.

Residual Income: means you receive money after the work is done. For example, an author invests time upfront into a book and then receives residual income on the subsequent sales.

Passive Income: is earned with very little effort and continues flowing even when you aren’t working. Real estate investments are one of the most stable and high-returning sources of passive income.

Now remember the job loss scenario? In that scenario where you’ve built passive income on the side, although you lose your active salary, you still have income.

Social norms guide most people into active income jobs where they get stuck trading their time for money. Wealthy people implement a different approach.  They don’t trade their time for money.  They have learned to make their money work for them!

Financial freedom is achieved when your earned passive income allows you to live without relying on your active income.


Historically, the stock market returns about 8% annually, which means $100,000 would produce roughly $8,000 per year. That’s only $667 per month.

To replace an income of $3,000 per month, you’d need $36,000 per year, which would be 8% of $450,000.

However, with real estate, $100,000 could buy a $400,000 rental home. How? Through leverage.

Leverage means the bank brings $300,000 to the table.

You put in 25%, the bank puts in 75%, and you earn 100% of the profits.

A $400,000 home renting for $3,600 with a mortgage of $2,100 would net you $1,500 per month. Theoretically, 2 investments of this size could replace a $3,000 monthly income.

The total rental income plus $25,000 in additional equity (based on 5% annual appreciation) equals $43,000, or 43% return in just one year.


While the numbers for real estate sure look enticing, for many people being a landlord does not. As they say in the rental business – tenants, termites and toilets. No thank you!

This is where, instead, you can join a small team to acquire real estate and leave the property management to the professionals.

When investing $100,000 in real estate syndication, it’s quite common to earn $8,000 per year (8%), similar to the stock market. This 8% comes in the form of cash distributions, also known as ‘cash on cash returns’.

However, the powerful opportunity lies in the sale of the asset. Syndications usually hold property investments for about 5 years. During this time, building improvements are made, which directly drive up the overall value of the asset, and the general market value typically rises.

Upon the sale, it is common that you receive $160,000 (your initial investment of $100,000 plus $60,000 in profit). This, plus the passive income of $8,000 per year (totaling $40,000), equals $200,000, which is a 20% average annual return. Just putting a few of those investments together over time (or upfront) can generate a tremendous passive income cash flow stream.



  • Trading your precious time for a paycheck
  • Working on someone else’s plan
  • Paying so much in taxes
  • Missing out on your dreams, time with your family and adventures
  • Putting off your future!

Take action today and start building up your passive income road to freedom.

  • EXPLORE more about the power of passive real estate investments in our section of other blogs and videos.
  • SIGN UP for our newsletter for passive income related content delivered right to your inbox
  • JOIN our Passive Income Investor’s Group to gain access to multifamily investment opportunities and more behind the scenes content