Matt Badiali’s Freedom Checks Carry the Legitimacy of Actual Investment

Not a lot of people understand what a master limited partnership is. Master Limited Partnerships, or MLPs, are a type of business venture existing in the form of a publicly traded assets. They are akin to stocks but are more for the company’s benefit than the shareholder, or in this case stakeholder. MLPs combine the working capital of publicly traded ventures with the tax benefits of partnerships. This means that a company is not taxed on its revenue until it makes payouts to its stakeholders. These payouts are known as return of capital payments and can occur quarterly to monthly depending on how the business operates. At present there are over 500 natural resource companies taking advantage of MLP benefits, but those companies need stakeholders purchasing the actual MLPs to take part.

This is the actual investment underneath the veneer of Matt Badiali’s Freedom Checks. Instead of going the long way around and explaining MLPs in depth, Badiali holds up what he calls a freedom check and talks about the massive profit that can be had. Freedom Checks are a real investment however, in a business commodity that actually exists. Anyone purchasing an MLP within a company, has the opportunity to enjoy a regulated profit payout for their investment. They do not have to do anything but sit there and make money. Naturally, freedom checks do pose some risk because the company could falter and such stake rendered valueless. But this is where Badiali comes in.

Matt Badiali is a professional investor who goes around the world inspecting natural resource companies. He knowns everything there is to know about the resource market and project where it is going. His projections show decreases in oil production in the Middle East, and increases in U.S. oil production. This means American resource companies are about to inherit a lot of business and profit. The number projected are ridiculous. Investors holding stakes, even in a small amount, will get a percentage of the skyrocketing revenue. This is why Matt Badiali’ boasts such big payouts from Freedom Checks. As the stakes can be purchased for as low as $10 dollars, the question is why not invest.

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David Giertz Tells Retirement Advisors To Talk To Clients About Social Security

Saving for retirement is one of the most important things that anyone working should do. However, it is not only about putting money aside under a retirement plan, one also needs to know about the receipt of the benefits and the costs associated with it. A research conducted by the Nationwide Retirement Institute showed that most people retired or on the verge of retirement do not fully understand social security. This results in less than expected retirement benefits due to the unknown taxes.

 

 

David Giertz was interviewed recently and he emphasized the need for advisers to talk to their clients about social security during retirement. He said that if the research by his institution was anything to go by, an adviser risks losing clients if they do not do so. The research showed that 4 of 5 people would change their adviser if they failed to talk to them about social security. For the client lack of this knowledge may lead to disappointment later in life. David argues that social security may lead to reduction of funds received during retirement up to 40% of the expected value. This may lead to financial strain on the individuals.

 

 

David is financial adviser working with Nationwide Investment Services Corporation. He holds the position of Senior Vice President of Nationwide Financial Distribution and Sales since 2013. Before his current position, he worked in other positions in the company. With over 20 years of experience in the financial asset, David is a major asset at Nationwide Investment Company ensuring that clients fully benefit from the services. He is also very concerned about clients and thus feels sorry for the failure of other advisers who do not address the issue of social security. He attributes this failure to the complexity of the rules relating to the social security.