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The Kickass Entrepreneur's Guide to Investing: Three Simple Steps to Build Massive Wealth with Your Business's Profits

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Are you an entrepreneur, so busy with the needs of your business that you haven’t had time to even think about a proper asset allocation strategy? 

Does worrying about what to do with business profits keep you up at night? 

Do you wish there was an easy strategy to building massive wealth with your small business?

Where do you turn?

Your financial advisor can’t help -  they don’t understand how the business owner’s mind works. You also don't have time to learn and manage a complicated and time consuming approach to wealth management.

You’re busting your entrepreneurial ass running your business, and your wealth still isn’t where you feel it should be. Your business is making profits; but you don’t know how to invest those profits.

What you need is a quick business strategy for profit allocation. 

Some good news?

Now there is a simple to follow formula that doesn’t require a Phd that even the busiest people can manage.

You’re now 90-minutes away from learning the secret to building wealth through your business’s profits and achieving kick-ass compounded returns. It’s time to stop watching the markets, and time to focus on building your portfolio and taking control of your financial independence.

In this 90-minute book, we’ll explore a time-tested asset allocation strategy that will allow you to:

Jump start your portfolio’s growth Build massive wealth on autopilot and; Achieve compounded returns with less overall portfolio risk

With this strategy, you’ll be able to grow your wealth, generate superior returns, and continue to run your business. 

How do you, the entrepreneur, achieve this level of success?

Click “buy now” and join the 1%.

76 pages, Kindle Edition

Published May 27, 2018

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About the author

Jeff Wiener

3 books

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5 stars
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Displaying 1 - 6 of 6 reviews
Profile Image for Grady.
Author 50 books831 followers
June 28, 2018
‘The Talmud Asset Allocation Strategy suggests that you keep a third of your assets in reserve.’

Canadian author Jeff Wiener makes his publishing debut with TH EKICKASS ENTREPRENEUR’S GUIDE TO INVESTING. He is an entrepreneur who created an asset allocation strategy that produced a 30% compounded year-on-year return. His business won Canada’s Fastest Growing Companies five years in a row. Having retired, Jeff now spends time writing and mentoring entrepreneurs with the goal of helping entrepreneurs grow their businesses and create long-term wealth. He lives in Toronto, Canada.

Jeff opens his brief but cogent book with a bit of his own history in the field of business and entrepreneurship and then turns his attention to the reader interested in his far-reaching advice: Investing as an Entrepreneur As a small-business owner, you may be at a stage where you’ve successfully grown your company and have achieved a level of profitability, but are stuck wondering how to invest your profits. Or, you may still be growing your business and are looking for investment strategies specific to entrepreneurs to help you in that process. No matter what stage, if you’re an entrepreneur, you’re likely always looking for strategies on how to create and build wealth— and if you’re not, you should be. To do so, perhaps you’ve spoken with an investment advisor— or a few for that matter— and are getting the sense that they just don’t understand how entrepreneurs think or how their needs differ from those of other investors. (Worse yet, many advisors are compensated by investing and trading your cash in order to justify their high fees.)
Most financial advisors will look at the amount of cash you have available to invest, check the optimal investment strategy and investment horizon for someone your age, come up with a percentage of stocks and bonds based on your available cash, and then design a supposedly “perfect” asset allocation model for you. There’s just one problem: that conventional asset allocation model doesn’t work for entrepreneurs. Your investment and cash requirements are different from the regular investor’s, as you already have a large percentage of your wealth tied up in your business, which is equity. A downturn in the market will result in a downturn not only in your stock portfolio, but if the economy enters a recession, there’s a good chance your business will be in need of extra cash. Most financial advisors simply don’t understand that. They also fail to take an appropriate approach to asset allocation. Entrepreneurs must understand how to make risk-appropriate decisions when it comes to both investing and their businesses overall. As a business owner, when you invest in yourself and your business you take control of the outcome. You also maintain control by finding your own opportunities and capitalizing on them. With careful diligence, planning, research, and education, you can influence the outcome of your investments without having to rely on the stock market.’ The direction is set!

In an entirely accessible manner Jeff explains the steps he has found successful - Jump start your portfolio’s growth, Build massive wealth on autopilot and Achieve compounded returns with less overall portfolio risk. The manner in which he explains each step is easy to understand, backed by fine references and tables and graphs that underline his points, and by the end of the short book the serious reader will fell empowered. Well-written and important knowledge here!
Profile Image for E.P..
Author 22 books111 followers
July 22, 2018
Although I am not particularly an entrepreneur of any sort, and my investing tends to be pretty straightforward and in small amounts, I am interested enough in saving for retirement and financial independence to read the odd investing book, which is how I ended up being asked to review this one. It's a short book, but has some potentially useful investing advice for people who own their own businesses.

"The Kickass Entrepreneur's Guide to Investing" starts with the premise that most investing advice is aimed at people drawing salaries from someone else, not the business owners themselves. In a nutshell, it argues for entrepreneurs keeping more of their money in cash in order to take advantage of opportunities as the arise, and for investing in real estate as well as the stock market.

The book assumes a certain base level of knowledge, although it does eventually explain things such as CAP and REITs. People who know nothing about investing will probably find it a little too specialized for them, but people who own their own businesses and are used to handling their own finances will probably find it more approachable. It provides some persuasive arguments in favor of real estate investments, either through hands-off approaches such as REITs or hands-on approaches such as owning your own building, and gives a chart showing the pros and cons of the different types of real estate investment. Overall, it gives some useful tips and food for thought for business owners wanting to branch out into real estate or investment, while also being short and easy to read. It comes with a link to an Excel spreadsheet you can use to play around with the numbers provided and experiment with different scenarios.

I reviewed this book at the request of the author. All opinions are my own.
Profile Image for Robert Williger.
5 reviews32 followers
July 22, 2018
A great overview on an overlooked topic

This book provides a great overview on investing for entrepreneurs. While business owners are focused on the aspects of the business this is an area that can be forgotten about with everything else they are doing. Jeff outlines some key areas and strategies for entrepreneurs to plan their investments. A book worth reading.
September 12, 2018
Nice introduction for Investment Capital management

It was very good introduction for Capital management for beginners in investment world, especially in Real Estate. The Real Estate Investment is good for all levels of investment capital and it was explained nicely how to calculate the Cash flow and CAP rate other terms in Real Estate.
5 reviews
March 21, 2021
When the author says that the CAP rate doesn't include taxes but includes them in his calculations anyway or when he says "I" in EBITDA stands for "income tax" you know you're reading a wrong book...
5 reviews
December 13, 2021
Good read

Simplified study for the average x business minded individual to seek the Formula for success . best for the infancy of entrepreneurship.
Displaying 1 - 6 of 6 reviews

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