Merchant Cash Advance Fund 7%-12% Returns!

Min. Invest $25,000
Target Hold 12 mo
Annualized Returns 7%
Progress - 0% Pledged
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Earn 7% - 12% Paid monthly, secured by Merchant Cash Advance Receivables.

Retirement Evolution Income Fund LLC Pays 7% - 12% (paid out monthly).

The Company’s investment objective is to provide a return on invested capital that is uncorrelated to traditional investments such as publicly traded stocks and bonds, while minimizing principal risk.

Investment Type: Term: Raise Amount:
Debt
12 Months $10,000,000

Earn from 7% to 12% Interest

Note Rates:

Class A Notes: $25,000 to $49,999 pays 7%

Class B Notes: $50,000 to $99,999 pays 8%

Class C Notes: $100,000 to $249,999 pays 9%

Class D Notes: $250,000 to 499,999 pays 10%

Class E Notes: $500,000 and above pays 12%

Financial Sources

Investor Capital $10

Financial Uses

Merchant Cash Advance Promissory Notes $10

Interest Paid Monthly

The interest rate reflected in your note (7% to 12%) will be paid out monthly via direct deposit ACH into your bank.

Liquidity - One-Year Notes

All Notes issued by Retirement Evolution Income Fund have a One-Year Maturity.

Annualized Yield

Tier 1 ( $25000.00 - $99999.00 ) 7%
Tier 2 ( $50000.00 - $99999.00 ) 8%
Tier 3 ( $100000.00 - $249999.00 ) 9%
Tier 4 ( $250000.00 - $499999.00 ) 10%
Tier 5 ( $500000.00 - $999999.00 ) 12%

Merchant Cash Advance Industry

Merchant Cash Advance financing is a form of commercial financing in which the financing company purchases a portion of a businesses’ future accounts receivable in exchanges for an immediate payment of money.  The Company will use the payments received from the MCA Debt Obligations to repay the Notes.

 

Since the recession of 2008, the number of commercial loans of $1,000,000 or less has been declining nationally each year and remains below pre-recession levels.  Commercial banks have withdrawn from lending to small businesses for a variety of reasons. Additionally, small community banks, which once issued a sizable portion of the nation's small business loans, are either closing down or consolidating due to the increased costs of regulatory compliance.  Accordingly, while the demand for small business loans has not decreased, the supply has.

Structural barriers that make it difficult for banks to lend to small businesses have also played a part in prompting the banks to leave the small business loan market.  For lenders and borrowers alike, the search costs in small business lending tend to be high. Even more troublesome for small business owners, the transactions costs of a $100,000 loan are comparable to those of a $1,000,000 loan but will earn the bank less profit. This is because small business loans typically have a greater risk of default. Small businesses tend to be more sensitive to economic turbulence than their larger counterparts, and banks have an onerous time assessing the creditworthiness of smaller businesses due to a lack of information. In particular, small businesses tend to lack detailed balance sheets, do not make their information public, maintain inadequate income statements, and file sparse tax returns.

Larger commercial banks have withdrawn from the small business loan market.  In an attempt to curtail the number of time-consuming loan applications from small businesses, some banks --larger ones in particular -- have entirely eliminated or drastically reduced loans below a certain threshold, whereas others simply refuse to lend to businesses that generate less than $2,000,000 in annual revenue. The banks' withdrawal creates a problem for small businesses because those that get a loan, even a subprime one, are far more likely to survive than those that do not. The high demand for small business loans coupled with the banks' exit from the market has created a void to be filled.