Today I’d like to introduce you to a rare and very exclusive concept.
It’s an investment that’s normally reserved for the country’s ultra-rich — something known as…
A Venture Capital Fund.
In some ways, venture capital funds are similar to mutual funds. But they don’t invest in stocks. Instead, they invest in an asset class that’s much more profitable:
They invest in startups.
And today, not only will I show you how a venture fund could help you turn a few thousand dollars into more than $400,000…
But I’ll also show you a dead-simple way you can get access to our version of a “venture fund.”
You see, for a short time, we’re opening up the gates to this rare opportunity to just 250 Crowdability readers.
I’ll explain more in a moment. But first, let me tell you why this could be one of the most profitable opportunities you’ve ever come across…
916% Higher Returns Than Stocks
As I mentioned a moment ago, venture capital funds are similar to mutual funds. But they don’t invest in stocks. Instead, they invest in startups.
Historically, startup investments have been proven to be extremely profitable. For example:
CNBC reported that startup investments could give investors an easy way to double the returns of their 401k.
ThinkAdvisor, an industry research firm, reported that the five most profitable investments of all time were startup investments.
And then there’s a study from Cambridge Associates…
Cambridge Associates is one of the most prestigious financial advisors in the country. Its clients include the Rockefeller family and the Bill Gates Foundation.
Cambridge recently conducted a study on the historical returns of startup investments — and what it found was extraordinary.
It found that, over 25 years, a diversified portfolio of startup investments would have handed investors annualized gains of roughly 55%.
Keep in mind, that includes the winners and the losers.
To put that in perspective, not only is that 916% HIGHER than what the stock market returned…
But in just ten years, it’s enough to turn a $5,000 starting stake into $400,209!
In other words, by investing in a startup “fund,” you could put yourself in position to turn a few thousand dollars into nearly half a million in just 10 short years.
The Good — And the BAD
But to be clear, investing in a venture fund doesn’t come without some downsides.
And some of these downsides can be significant.
For example, the minimum investment for a venture fund typically ranges from $100,000 to $1 million.
Not only that, but when you invest in a fund, you have no control over how your money is invested. You have to take the “good” investments, along with the “bad.” It’s all up to the fund manager.
However, the biggest downside to a traditional venture fund is that the fund managers charge fees and commissions that are INSANE…
For example, not only do most funds charge you a 2% management fee each year…
But they also take 20% of your profits!
Over time, that could add up to hundreds of thousands of dollars of your profits going into someone else’s pockets!
Which is why we decided to do something to help fix this situation…
Announcing: Crowdability’s “Venture Fund”
After many long discussions between Matt, myself, and our partners, we decided to launch a project here at Crowdability…
Something we’ve been calling Crowdability’s “Venture Fund.”
As you’ll learn shortly, this “fund” has one simple goal:
To give investors like you all of the upside potential of a traditional venture fund — but with NONE of the downsides I mentioned earlier.
This might be a lot to digest. So I don’t expect you’ll want to dive into this without learning more.
To help get you up to speed, Matt recently put together a full presentation here.
Inside, you’ll find all of the details on this opportunity…
And after you’ve carefully reviewed the presentation, you’ll be able to decide if it’s right for you.
But please be aware, this opportunity will only be available to a small number of new members…
As you’ll see here, we have to keep a strict limit on how many people we allow in.
So click here now, as spots will be allocated on a first come, first serve basis »