Chances are pretty good that you’ve never invested in an 893(C) account. And if that’s the case, you’re probably missing out on an opportunity to collect five times more income.
Go here right now and I’ll show you how to earn more, with far less risk.
I can tell you how, but first consider how this investment got started. The story starts in 1873 in Dundee, Scotland.
Robert Fleming, investor and entrepreneur, saw an opportunity. Interest among British investors for U.S. railroad securities, particularly bonds, ran high.
The problem was how to satisfy the demand. The U.S. banks were the intermediaries. Few British investors had the connections or means to invest directly in U.S. securities
Fleming conjured a solution: Serve as an intermediary between the British investors and the U.S. banks. Pool money, issue shares, invest the proceeds in U.S. railroad securities.
Fleming’s investment strategy gained popularity. It worked its way to U.S. shores in 1893 when U.S. investors were offered the opportunity to invest like British investors. We refer to the U.S. incarnation as the 893 (C) account.
You might think that the 893 (C) account refers to mutual funds. It doesn’t. Fleming’s invention precedes mutual funds by 50 years. His U.S. emulator — the 893 (C) account — precedes mutual funds by 30 years.
Despite a long, established history, the 893 (C) account never gained terminal velocity. Oddly enough, it remains a niche investment. Mutual funds and exchange-traded funds (ETFs) capture far more fund-allocated money.
Fund investors are missing an opportunity in these high-yield accounts.
The 893 (C) account offers immediate diversification like a mutual fund and an ETF. A diversified investment is frequently a lower-volatility investment.
The 893 (C) account offers selection. You can find 893 (C) accounts dedicated to domestic stocks, international stocks, preferred stocks, bonds, master-limited partnerships (MLPs), REITs, commodities, and gold. Whatever you find in mutual funds and ETFs, you’ll find in 893 (C) accounts.
Unlike a mutual fund, 893 (C) high yield accounts trade on a stock exchange. The 893 (C) account offers far greater liquidity.
Unlike an ETF, the 893 (C) account can trade at a discount or premium to the underlying assets. Savvy investors can exploit the discounts and premiums for profit and income.
Savvy investors have. Warren Buffett, Bill Gates, Carl Icahn, Jim Rogers, have all invested in 893 (C) accounts. They’ve all profited from their investment.
The attraction is easy enough to understand.
One 893 (C) account I know of invests in the top dividend-growth stocks. Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL), Wal-Mart Stores (NYSE: WMT), Philip Morris International (NYSE: PM), and other names you’d readily recognize reside in its portfolio. The account’s shares trade at a 21% down to the stocks it owns. A $0.79 investment buys a dollar’s worth of value.
Your investment also buys more income than the aforementioned trio offer individually: Apple’s dividend yields 1.5%, Wal-Mart’s yields 1.9%. Philip Morris offers the highest dividend yield at 3.9%. You can buy all three in an 893 (C) account that offers a 4.3% distribution. The yield is more than twice the dividend yield of the S&P 500.
Another 893 (C) account I hold in high regard invests in mortgage-backed securities, asset-backed securities, ETFs, business development companies (BDCs), and other 893 (C) accounts. This particular 893 (C) account is managed by a top bond investment firm and a top 893 (C) account investment firm.
High yield is for the taking. The 893 (C) account to which I refer offers a 9.9% distribution yield. The distributions are paid monthly. The distribution rate was increased in October — it was increased by 25%.
Despite the wealth of managerial riches and the wealth of immediate high-yield income — more than five times the dividend yield of the S&P 500 — this particular 893 (C) account trades at an 8% discount to its underlying assets.
Knowledge is power. I’m prepared to offer you the knowledge required to buy these and many other high-yield, highly discounted 893 (C) accounts for income and profit.
Click here now to join me for next week’s FREE training on these high-yield accounts.
You’ll learn how to collect income up to five times that offered by the average dividend-growth stock. You’ll learn how to buy high-yield income at discounts of up to 20% of market value.