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Broadmark Real Estate Lending Fund

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  • Panscan
    replied
    I save a lot but not enough to have a million and obviously not enough income to qualify!

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  • wonka31
    replied
    Panscan-you probably aren’t accredited if you’re still a resident. You will be two years after you’re finished though.

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  • G
    replied




    can somebody explain more about getting involved in these? I looked through their website for a bit and could find information on the funds but not how purchasing any would work.
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    I emailed and got an email with several attachments and a couple MB of info...haven't had a chance to go through yet.

    I'm presently more intrigued with this cityvest/pathfinder thing.

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  • The White Coat Investor
    replied




    can somebody explain more about getting involved in these? I looked through their website for a bit and could find information on the funds but not how purchasing any would work.
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    Just sign up, call, email etc. You have to be accredited of course. Do me a favor and let them know you learned about them here. I've been trying to get them to advertise with me. Same with Vanguard.

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  • DesertDoc
    replied
    Looks like they became a REIT in Oct 2018, apparently this should lead to a 20% deduction if invested in taxable account.

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  • Panscan
    replied
    can somebody explain more about getting involved in these? I looked through their website for a bit and could find information on the funds but not how purchasing any would work.

    Leave a comment:


  • The White Coat Investor
    replied




    I’m torn between investing in taxable or doing a self directed Roth with fees and reducing equity roth exposure.  I currently have 120k in roth.  I know Broadmark isn’t tax efficient, I’m just not sure its best use of my roth IRA and worth the hassle+fees associated with self directed IRA.  I have no hardmoney loans and I think this is best vehicle for doing so based on reputation and their diversification/zero leverage.
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    Welcome to the club.

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  • DesertDoc
    replied
    I'm torn between investing in taxable or doing a self directed Roth with fees and reducing equity roth exposure.  I currently have 120k in roth.  I know Broadmark isn't tax efficient, I'm just not sure its best use of my roth IRA and worth the hassle+fees associated with self directed IRA.  I have no hardmoney loans and I think this is best vehicle for doing so based on reputation and their diversification/zero leverage.

    Leave a comment:


  • BlueCollarMD
    replied
    Any suggestions on the best self-directed IRA custodian for this type of investment?  Some of the fees I see seem designed to bleed.

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  • ScopeMonkey
    replied
    I will echo the WCI; I've been in Broadmark for less than a year, in both Fund 1 and 2, and loving the passive income stream, around 10-11%.  They're run by a group of careful, considered, intelligent people who are very conservative in their lending.  They converted the funds to private REITs this summer which apparently will increase the after tax yield.  Regardless, I'm fine to pay the tax on this income.  Which I did not have to toil to produce.

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  • The White Coat Investor
    replied




    Wouldn’t putting it in IRA preclude backdoor roth?  I have a zero balance in traditional IRA.  I assume WCI is doing this with respect to an additional 401k plan or something similar to it?  I am looking into Broadmark at the moment and will likely do it via taxable account.  Not sure if that is wise or not.
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    Mine is in taxable. But it's super tax inefficient and I keep thinking about moving something out of my Roth IRA to taxable and putting this there. This is one of my favorite investments and outside of the WCI Network, my favorite non-traditional investment.

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  • DesertDoc
    replied
    Wouldn't putting it in IRA preclude backdoor roth?  I have a zero balance in traditional IRA.  I assume WCI is doing this with respect to an additional 401k plan or something similar to it?  I am looking into Broadmark at the moment and will likely do it via taxable account.  Not sure if that is wise or not.

    Leave a comment:


  • NJDoc
    replied







    I don’t have money with them.

    But, glancing at their website I believe they are a debt fund. So, that 11-12% return is fully taxable as ordinary income. It depends on your situation, and overall asset allocation but for me i would rather have tax sheltered real estate income at 8%.

    Just my opinion.

     

     
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    So put it in your IRA.
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    Fair enough, I could do that.

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  • The White Coat Investor
    replied




    I don’t have money with them.

    But, glancing at their website I believe they are a debt fund. So, that 11-12% return is fully taxable as ordinary income. It depends on your situation, and overall asset allocation but for me i would rather have tax sheltered real estate income at 8%.

    Just my opinion.

     

     
    Click to expand...


    So put it in your IRA.

    Leave a comment:


  • NJDoc
    replied
    I don't have money with them.

    But, glancing at their website I believe they are a debt fund. So, that 11-12% return is fully taxable as ordinary income. It depends on your situation, and overall asset allocation but for me i would rather have tax sheltered real estate income at 8%.

    Just my opinion.

     

     

    Leave a comment:

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