Creating a solid, diversified investment-Simpler! Safer!Written by jinsong
Creating a solid, diversified investment portfolio isn't easy. FeederFund aims to make that process not only simpler but a whole lot safer as well, by sifting through plethora of international opportunities and selecting only those with a proven track record of excellent returns, that are well managed for long term and that have integrity to place their investors priorities first.
Most of these investment opportunities have higher minimums, sometimes as low as $5,000, but often $20,000 or even $50,000. The FeederFund allows its Members to participate in these bona fide programs through a pool fund with a far smaller minimum requirement.
A FeederFund Member has choice of placing amounts down to a minimum of $50, with any of programs that FeederFund is associated with. The Member receives 75% of net monthly return and of remainder, 15% is retained by FeederFund and 10% is paid out through a Referral system.
The FeederFund only supports programs that will provide full disclosure on their Principals and investments, and which pass our stringent due diligence and risk analysis. We are actively invested in and further investigating some 30 international regulated and unregulated investments. Many of successful program investment managers have become our personal friends and we keep in very close contact with any program we associate with. Select an Associated Program from menu to find out more detailed information about them, including their past performance.
Shut Up And Learn SomethingWritten by Steve Gillman
Have you ever noticed that arguments are rarely "won?" Even if you think you won an argument, what did you win? If there really is a loser, he at least learned something, right? What did you get? Ego satisfaction, debating practice, and diminished mind power.
Arguing Diminishes Mind Power?
There are times when things need to be debated, but most of time, it really isn't productive. Do you want to argue point? What do you get from a useless debate, and more importantly, what do you lose?
One thing is certain. A person listening to arguments can learn something from both sides, but what about participants? If your opponent makes a really good point, do you say, "Hey, you're right!" or do you more often just look for a better argument?
Arguing too much gets you in habit of looking for arguments more than for truth. You also get deeper into your thinking ruts more you defend a position. In a rut and ignoring truth? If that doesn't sound like it's good for mind power, it's because it isn't.