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When it comes to long-term investments, real estate takes the top spot, beating out favorites like gold, stocks, savings accounts, bonds, and mutual funds. It seems no matter where you are in the world, there's something special about owning a piece of property—it just feels good.


The demand for real estate won't be slowing down anytime soon. In fact, we're pretty confident that if you play your cards right, investing in real estate WILL be the smartest money move you ever make.

  • It seems like a tough choice: go for high returns with high volatility or risk (think the stock market), or settle for safer options that don't yield much (like mutual funds). Is there a sweet spot? Definitely! Real estate stands out because the longer you hold onto your property, the lower the risk becomes. As the market gets better, your property's value goes up thanks to the equity you're building. With stocks, the risk level stays the same, and a lot of it is out of your hands. Real estate, on the other hand, gives you more control and a physical asset that can open up multiple streams of income.

  • In an unpredictable world, finding a reliable investment can feel like striking gold. Real estate offers just that kind of security, with the property itself backing your investment. It's rare to see your real estate investment dip in value, and even if it does, it typically rebounds quickly. Unlike traditional currencies, like the USD or CAD, real estate isn’t directly eroded by inflation each year. Instead, it often appreciates, standing strong against inflation's relentless tide. Savvy investors can even capitalize on market downturns through short-selling, a strategy some used to their advantage during the 2008 global financial crisis. Short-selling means you're betting the market will fall; if it does, you stand to profit.

  • Real estate offers multiple paths to appreciation, with market value being the most commonly mentioned. But there's also something called forced appreciation to consider. Here's the breakdown: natural appreciation happens as the overall market improves. Forced appreciation, however, comes from your active investments into the property. Upgrading to new windows? That boosts value. Adding a new roof or revamping the garage? Your selling price climbs. The reason? Renovations allow you to ask for higher rent, directly lifting the value of your property.

  • If you've ever had a chat with a financial advisor, you likely know all about the crucial role of diversification in investing. By spreading your investments across various asset classes, you're essentially diluting the risk associated with your portfolio. Real estate serves as a solid, tangible asset that can help reduce overall portfolio risk. Indeed, many have built considerable wealth by focusing their investments solely on real estate.

  • When you invest in real estate, you're not just holding onto a tangible asset; you're also ensuring a straightforward transfer to your heirs. Many individuals with substantial real estate holdings choose to pass these assets down to their children or other beneficiaries, which can also offer tax advantages.


    Real estate isn't just a secure investment; it's also among the easiest asset classes to oversee. It consistently delivers high returns, making it a standout addition to any investment portfolio. Managed well, investing in real estate could even accelerate your journey to retirement.

An accredited investor is defined as having an annual income of at least $200,000, or $300,000 if combined with a spouse's income. This level of income should be sustained from year to year.

What is the minimum investment for an accredited investor?

We hold experience, integrity, and trust as our core values. Our deep-rooted experience in the real estate market equips us with the knowledge to navigate complex investment landscapes, ensuring that your investments are both secure and profitable.

How do I know that MTN is the investment company for me?

One of the biggest benefits of investing in multifamily real estate is the promise of a reliable monthly cash flow from rental income. While single family homes have only one tenant or group of tenants, multifamily properties have multiple tenants paying rent.

Why are multifamily properties good investments?
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