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We are actively acquiring larger apartment and commercial investment properties.

While our brokerage and management companies provide us a steady pipeline of residential investment opportunities in the 1-4 unit space, we also acquire and consistently come across larger investment opportunities, typically exceeding a $1 million purchase price.

These deals are usually better executed with a group of investors pooling their investment dollars in what is called a syndication, which allows the group to collectively pursue bigger and higher quality investment opportunities than would otherwise be available. Like with our Promissory Note investment opportunities, at this time we are only accepting investments from accredited investors, as defined by the SEC in Rule 501 of Regulation D.

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Current Terms

  • Minimum investment: $50,0000
  • Ownership interest: Limited partner/member in LLC
  • Distributions: Quarterly
  • Preferred Return: 8% or more
  • Return of capital: Typically upon refinance and/or sale of the property
  • Excess cash flow: Proportionate share based on investment amount
  • Investment term: 2-10 years

Frequently Asked Questions

Yes, investors are able to use self-directed IRA accounts (traditional and Roth). Investors who use a self-directed IRA to invest with us use the services of a custodian (see definition below) to handle paperwork and manage the IRA account.

A custodian is a company like a bank, credit union, brokerage, or another type of entity approved by the IRS to act as a trustee. A custodian will assist an investor with the execution of a self-directed IRA investment in a promissory note.
There is typically a minimum investment of $50,000, but this is subject to change and could change from opportunity to opportunity.
A promissory note is a commonly used, legally-binding agreement to pay the noteholder (you) interest at specific terms, and to repay the principal balance at a predetermined date known as the maturity date.
At this time, New Scotland Capital is only accepting investments from accredited investors as defined by the SEC in Rule 501 of Regulation D. See below for a more detailed definition.

The term, accredited investor, as defined by the SEC in Rule 501 of Regulation D, includes any natural person with a net worth exceeding $1,000,000 or with income exceeding $200,000 in each of the two most recent years. The definition also includes spouses with joint net worth exceeding $1,000,000 or joint income exceeding $300,000 in each of the two most recent years. See the full definition at: https://www.ecfr.gov/cgi-bin/retrieveECFR?gp=&SID=8edfd12967d69c024485029d968ee737&r=SECTION&n=17y3.0.1.1.12.0.46.176

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    Prefer investing as a private lender and earning a fixed interest rate?
    Learn More