Get in the game with some self-liquidating debt.

More than likely you haven’t heard this term before.  I know I didn’t until I learned it.   You know the concept, but you most likely haven’t heard it communicated in this way.

Self-liquidating debt is a loan on an asset that is repaid with the income generated from the asset that was purchased with the loan funds. This type of loan is often used to finance real estate investments, such as rental properties or fix-and-flip projects.

To apply self-liquidating debt to real estate, an investor would typically take out a mortgage to purchase a property. The investor would then rent out the property or sell it for a profit. The income generated from the property would be used to repay the mortgage.

One example of self-liquidating debt in real estate is a fix-and-flip project. An investor would purchase a distressed property below market value, renovate it, and then sell it for a profit. The profit from the sale would be used to repay the mortgage that was used to purchase the property.

Another example of self-liquidating debt in real estate is a rental property. An investor would purchase a property and rent it out to tenants. The rental income would be used to repay the mortgage, as well as cover other expenses such as property taxes and maintenance.

Self-liquidating debt can be a powerful tool for real estate investors, as it allows them to leverage their money to acquire more properties. However, it is important to note that self-liquidating debt is not without risk. If the property does not generate enough income to repay the loan, the investor may be in default.

Here are some tips for using self-liquidating debt in real estate:

  • Carefully choose the property that you will purchase. Make sure that the property has the potential to generate enough income to repay the loan, as well as cover other expenses.
  • Get pre-approved for a mortgage before you start shopping for properties. This will give you an idea of how much money you can borrow and what your monthly payments will be.
  • Have a realistic business plan in place. This should include a detailed budget and a plan for how you will market and manage the property.
  • Be prepared for unexpected expenses. It is always a good idea to have a cash reserve on hand to cover unexpected expenses, such as repairs or vacancies.

As I stated in the title.  Get in to the game.  Now is the time.  Most people are scared to death to purchase real estate because of interest rates.  But if you find the right deal, the right property, do the math.  And if it can cover its expenses, then do the deal.

The last two deals I purchased I didn’t have any competition. Because most people are scared to buy right now.

We have talked about this before.  But if you are a W2 employee, the tax benefits alone are going to benefit you.  Even if the property doesn’t cash flow.  The benefits of tax implications will benefit most W2 employees.

And five years from now, you will look up and realize your next worth has increased by 25% because of inflation.  Meanwhile, your rents have also increased.

To your success and your future.


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