Episode 6 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. One of the attractions of investing in a passive replacement program is the existence of built-in, non-recourse, no-application financing. Here we review the benefits and risks such debt provides to 1031 investors.
Episode 5 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. After looking at macro factors in Episode 4, here we review five factors to consider at the property level-especially when comparing two apartment communities in the same market.
Episode 4 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. A map of the United States is not a dart board for randomly choosing target real estate markets. In this episode, we describe five of the factors we consider when conducting geographic due-diligence.
Episode 3 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. The allure of a known fast-food brand or a chain dollar store can be compelling. But before you give up on rental housing, be sure you have a better understanding of the differences between single-tenant triple-net (NNN) properties and class-A multifamily.
Episode 2 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. Cash flow means different things to different people. To compare apples to apples, we must rely on agreed-upon metrics. Understanding NOI (Net Operating Income) and YOE (Yield on Equity) will also make it easier to analyze investment options relative to your current property.
Episode 1 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. What the heck is a cap rate? It's OK if you cannot confidently define what a "cap rate" is. After this first episode in our series on Passive Real Estate Investing Basics, you will totally get it. And if it doesn't sink in the first time, rewatching the video is free.
Episode 7 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. Get a better idea of who puts together syndicated real estate investments, their role in the process, how they raise capital and how they add value.
Episode 8 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. It's not really possible to provide a thorough overview of 1031-qualified DSTs in 3 minutes. We didn't try. But it's a good place to start, especially if you have a short attention span.
Episode 9 from Passive Real Estate Investing Series. We appreciate you taking a few minutes to learn about our education, training, experience and credibility as 1031-focused representatives. We hope to learn more about you in the near future.
Episode 6 from Real Estate Taxation Series. Losses from one category of investments may not be available to offset gains or income from another category. In real estate, it is important to know whether your investment generates "active", "passive" or "portfolio" income.
Episode 5 from Real Estate Taxation Series. Didn't we cover depreciation in Episode Two? Yes, but here we want to emphasize the impact that a 1031 exchange has on continuing to deduct depreciation from the income of a replacement property.
Episode 4 from Real Estate Taxation Series. Outside the sale of real estate (or in the event of a failed 1031 exchange), a QOZ fund may be a suitable way to defer taxes while investing in neighborhoods that need to attract investment capital for redevelopment or new construction.
Episode 3 from Real Estate Taxation Series. 1031 exchanges are not the only way to kick the tax can down the road. Yet for most taxpayers, IRC Sec. 1031 continues to offer the best overall tax consequences. Watch our video to learn why.
Episode 2 from Real Estate Taxation Series.. Even while your real estate appreciated over the years, your accountant likely was claiming that the property was depreciating every year-at least on paper. This episode reviews the benefits of deducting depreciation today to push a tax into the future.
Episode 1 from Real Estate Taxation Series. There are different categories of capital-gains, taxed at different rates by different levels of government. Whether you have a CPA or not (and you should), every landlord should have a basic understanding of how their capital gains may be taxed when selling real estate.
Conducting a like-kind exchange of rental property is about more than saving a few bucks on your tax bill. For most taxpayers, the combined state and federal tax benefits can add up to several hundreds of thousands of dollars over multiple transactions.
You can't un-ring a bell or put water back into a hose-but you can buy your replacement before you sell your relinquished property. Let us show you the most common method for completing a "reverse" exchange.
A perfect 1031 exchange has no "boot", meaning no taxable consequences. Alas, few things in this world are perfect, and exchanges are no exception. But if you follow the rules, you can keep your boot small.
This episode is for investors seeking to retire from being landlords. If you are interested in conducting a 1031 exchange-but do not want to operate another rental property-a passive replacement program could be a suitable solution.
It is becoming increasingly common for passive 1031 investors to pursue a "one and done" strategy and ultimately own units of a REIT. If you would like to avoid the need for multiple 1031 exchange transactions, please watch this video.
"DST" stands for Delaware Statutory Trust-a bona fide 1031-qualified investment structure approved by the IRS in 2004. A Deferred Sales Trust™ is something else. Let us clear things up in this episode.
Because investor situations and objectives vary this information is not intended to indicate suitability or a recommendation for any individual investor.
This is for informational purposes only, does not constitute individual investment advice, and should not be relied upon as tax or legal advice. Please consult the appropriate professional regarding your individual circumstance.
There are material risks associated with investing in DST properties and real estate securities including liquidity, tenant vacancies, general market conditions and competition, lack of operating history, interest rate risks, the risk of new supply coming to market and softening rental rates, general risks of owning/operating commercial and multifamily properties, short term leases associated with multi-family properties, financing risks, potential adverse tax consequences, general economic risks, development risks, long hold periods, and potential loss of the entire investment principal.
DST 1031 properties are only available to accredited investors (typically defined as having a $1 million net worth excluding primary residence or $200,000 income individually/$300,000 jointly of the last two years; or have an active Series 7, Series 82, or Series 65). Individuals holding a Series 66 do not fall under this definition) and accredited entities only. If you are unsure if you are an accredited investor and/or an accredited entity, please verify with your CPA and Attorney.
Securities offered through Concorde Investment Services, LLC (CIS), member FINRA/SIPC. Advisory services offered through Concorde Asset Management, LLC (CAM), an SEC registered investment adviser. Insurance products offered through Concorde Insurance Agency, Inc. (CIA). 1031 Capital Solutions is independent of CIS, CAM and CIA. To access Concorde’s Form Customer Relationship Summary (CRS), please click here. To access Concorde's ADV Brochure, please click here.
This site is published for residents of the United States only. Representatives may only conduct business with residents of the states and jurisdictions in which they are properly registered. Therefore, a response to a request for information may be delayed until appropriate registration is obtained or exemption from registration is determined. Not all of the services referenced on this site are available in every state and through every advisor listed. For additional information, please contact Jason McMurtry or Richard Gann at [email protected].