New Study Shows How to Turn $5,000 Into $6.5 Million

Imagine turning $1,000 into $1.3 million…
Or $5,000 into $6.5 million.
What would you do with the money if that happened?

What would you buy?  Who would you buy it for?

Keep your answers in mind, because in the next 60 seconds you’ll learn exactly how a small group of investors has been quietly pocketing millions of dollars in profits.

And more importantly, you’ll learn how you can finally do it too.

Before we dive into the study that’s shocking the investment world let me ask you a question:
Have you ever heard of something called “Angel Investing”?
Well, angel investing involves investing in early-stage, high-growth companies. These companies are so young that they aren’t even traded on the stock exchange yet.
In other words, they’re not public. They’re still privately-held.
Angel investors put money into these young companies at their earliest stages with the hopes of cashing out when the companies become larger and more mature.
Facebook’s first investor – a man named Peter Thiel – invested $500,000 into Facebook when it was just getting started.
When Facebook went public, his stake became worth more than $1 billion.
That’s a 200,000% return.
The Average Returns
But that’s an exceptional example of what can happen with an angel investment.  It certainly isn’t “the norm.”
But even the average returns for angel investors are quite impressive.
Turning $5,000 into more than $6.5 million might sound impossible, but these figures are based on the findings of an in-depth study that you’ll learn about in a moment.

 

The Kauffman Study

The study I’m referring to was conducted by the Kauffman Foundation, one of the largest private foundations in the U.S.

Authored by Robert Wiltbank of Willamette University, and Warren Boeker of the University of Washington, this was the largest study ever conducted on the returns of angel investing.

To build its data set, the authors tracked the results of investors in 1,130 companies.

Some companies were successful. Others failed, and were closed down.

But on average, angel investors achieved a 27% annual rate of return – that includes both winners and losers!

The Power of Patience

Relative to the 200,000% Peter Thiel made on Facebook, 27% per year might not sound like a great return.

But when viewed over the course of years, an average annual return of 27% is, quite simply, astounding.

It beats the 8% historical average for stocks and it even beats Warren Buffett’s24%.

At an average annual return of 27%, a small investment of $5,000 turns into $180,312 in 15 years…

And into more than $6.5 million in 30 years!

Those types of returns are incredible.  And they’re only the average.  There’s always the chance that an angel investor backs the next Facebook, Google or Microsoft.

Getting in on those types of investments could change your net worth overnight.

A Little Bit of Knowledge Could Be a Dangerous Thing

Angel investing has been off-limits to most investors for the past 80 years.  But that’s all about to change thanks to a new law recently passed by Congress.

And due to the potential returns of early-stage investing, we predict many people will want to dive right in and start putting their money to work.

To be clear, with higher returns comes higher risk.

Therefore, your best bet is to proceed with caution…

And to educate and prepare yourself.

In order to help you do that we’ve put together a special training manual called, “Angel Investing 101.”

If you’d like a copy, it’s completely free.

Angel Investing 101 is actually made up of three separate — all extremely valuable — reports. Below are the links to everything:

Crowdfunding 101 — How to Invest in Companies Before They Go Public

10 Crowd Commandments — 10 Key Questions You MUST Ask Before Investing

Tips from the Pro’s — Professional Early Stage Investors Tell You How to Invest

Some people like to print these out and keep them near their computer, or you can add them to your “favorites.” Either way, keep these reports – and this email – handy for future reference.

Happy Investing!

By Wayne Mulligan

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