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#1: Re: Investments of the rich

Posted on 2006-03-06 18:57:58 by Mechanics of Money Financial BBS

>But it's fair to say they start with the same
>things we have: stocks, bonds, and cash. But if you're truly well heeled
>you're also probably invested in some hedge funds, some private equity and
>perhaps some illiquid income producing assets like commercial real estate.

I don't know if I agree with that. Of the few really wealthy clients
that I have worked with, they do NOT tend to invest much in the market.
Instead, they invest in revenue streams. For example, one client
invests in uranium mines and oil/gas leases, another one invests in
tree/timber farms in Canada and in resort community developments in
developing countries, another one invests in parking lots in downtown
locations and wharfs/docks. In each of those cases, the client had
very little liquid cash flow and almost no traditional investment
assets (so little that most financial planners wouldn't talk to them).


Gary Brolis
<a href="http://www.MechanicsofMoney.com" target="_blank">http://www.MechanicsofMoney.com</a>
<a href="http://www.MechanicsofMoney.com/blog.php" target="_blank">http://www.MechanicsofMoney.com/blog.php</a>

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#2: Re: Investments of the rich

Posted on 2006-03-12 12:21:51 by pmb

&gt; Of the few really wealthy clients that I have worked with, they do NOT
&gt; tend to invest much in the market. Instead, they invest in revenue streams.

Yield is always a nice thing.

&gt; One clientinvests in uranium mines and oil/gas leases, another one invests in
&gt; tree/timber farms in Canada and in resort community developments in
&gt; developing countries, another one invests in parking lots in downtown
&gt; locations and wharfs/docks. In each of those cases, the client had
&gt; very little liquid cash flow and almost no traditional investment
&gt; assets (so little that most financial planners wouldn't talk to them).

At the risk of splitting hairs, I contend a person who has nearly all of
his net worth committed to a single type of asset is more of a
&quot;businessman&quot; or an &quot;entrepreneur&quot; than an &quot;investor.&quot; These individuals
typically manage or oversee the income-producing asset full time. Granted,
some of these people are very wealthy. But all their effort and all their
money is tied up in their business. I intrepeted the original poster's
query to be what those businessmen do with their millions once they
achieve a high net worth. But of course you know what happens when you
ASSuME. ;-)

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