Danielle is investing close to 2 million of her own money into our deals. Danielle is confident that the properties she is acquiring are the best investment for her own capital and those partnering with her. She has never lost money on any real estate investments.

In the event of Danielle’s unforeseen passing, we assure our investors that business will proceed as usual. The consistent and equitable distribution of cash flow to our valued stakeholders will remain uninterrupted. Our team of both a carefully appointed experienced third party and seasoned property managers will collaboratively sustain operations. Be reassured that our commitment to upholding business as usual, characterized by both short term and long term success, remains resolute.



If you have any questions please email us at invest@dlynchcapital.com or call/text us at 810-278-6073.

Accredited investors are individuals or entities that meet specific financial criteria, allowing them to participate in certain investment opportunities, including commercial real estate. To determine whether you qualify as an accredited investor, you need to meet one of the following criteria:

  • Income Criteria: You qualify as an accredited investor if your annual income exceeds $200,000 (or $300,000 for joint income) in each of the past two years, with the expectation of reaching a similar income level in the current year.
  • Net Worth Criteria: You can also be considered an accredited investor if your net worth (individually or with a spouse) exceeds $1 million, excluding the value of your primary residence. This threshold helps identify individuals with substantial financial resources.
  • Entity Qualifications: Certain entities, such as trusts, corporations, partnerships, or LLCs, may also qualify as accredited investors if they meet certain financial standards. These entities may need to exceed $5 million in assets.

It’s important to note that being an accredited investor provides access to certain investment opportunities, but it also comes with a higher level of financial risk. Commercial real estate investments often require a deep understanding of the market and financial acumen. If you meet these criteria and are interested in commercial real estate investments, it’s advisable to consult with a qualified financial advisor to assess the suitability of such investments for your financial portfolio. Additionally, you should carefully evaluate the specific opportunities and conduct thorough due diligence before making any investment decisions.

Remember that the definition of an accredited investor can change over time, so it’s essential to stay informed about any updates to these requirements and consult legal or financial professionals to ensure you meet the criteria. Please note that this answer provides general information and should not be considered as legal or financial advice. Always seek professional guidance for specific questions related to your accredited investor status and investment decisions.

  • Personal Funds: You can invest using your personal savings or funds from your regular checking or savings accounts. This is the most straightforward method, and your returns and tax obligations will be based on your individual financial situation.
  • Individual Retirement Account (IRA): Many individuals choose to invest in real estate syndications through a self-directed IRA. With a self-directed IRA, you have more control over your investment choices and can invest in alternative assets like real estate. However, there are specific rules and regulations to follow, and you should consult with a custodian experienced in self-directed IRAs.
  • 401(k): If you have a 401(k) plan, some plans allow for self-directed options that can be used for real estate investments. This approach offers tax advantages, but it’s crucial to understand the rules and potential limitations of your specific plan.
  • Health Savings Account (HSA): In some cases, you may be able to use funds from your HSA for real estate syndication investments. This can provide a tax-advantaged way to grow your investment.
  • Trusts: Certain types of trusts, like revocable living trusts or irrevocable trusts, can be used to invest in real estate syndications. It’s essential to work with a trust attorney to structure your trust for this purpose.
  • Partnerships: You can invest through a legal partnership entity, which includes limited partnerships (LPs) or limited liability partnerships (LLPs). These partnership structures allow you to pool funds with other investors and participate in syndications as a collective.
  • Corporations: If you own or are a part of a corporation, it may choose to invest in real estate syndications as an entity. Your investment will be associated with the corporation’s financials and may have different tax implications.
  • Limited Liability Company (LLC): As an investor, you can form an LLC specifically for real estate syndication investments. The LLC structure offers flexibility and liability protection.

The specific forms and documents you receive may vary depending on the investment’s structure and the type of opportunity, but here are some common tax documents you might receive:

  • Schedule K-1 (Form 1065): If you invest in a real estate opportunity structured as a partnership (Limited Partnership or Limited Liability Partnership), you will likely receive a Schedule K-1. This form reports your share of the opportunity’s income, deductions, credits, and other tax-related information. It’s crucial for reporting your investment income on your individual tax return.
  • Form 1099-INT: If the opportunity generates interest income or you receive distributions that are treated as interest income, you might receive Form 1099-INT. This form reports taxable interest income.
  • Form 1099-DIV: If the opportunity generates dividend income (e.g., from real estate investment trusts or REITs), you might receive Form 1099-DIV. This form reports taxable dividend income.
  • Form 1099-MISC: In some cases, you might receive Form 1099-MISC if you received miscellaneous income from the opportunity. This can include various types of income, and it should be reported on your tax return.
  • Form 1099-S: If the opportunity sells real property, you might receive Form 1099-S, which reports the proceeds from the sale of real estate. You may need this information for capital gains reporting.
  • Investment Summary Statements: The opportunity or its sponsor may provide you with investment summary statements that outline your total investment, distributions received, and other financial information relevant to your investment.

Tax Reporting Guide: Some opportunities provide investors with a tax reporting guide or informational documents to help you understand the tax implications of your investment.

Indeed, all investments carry an inherent level of risk. It’s important to note that returns are projected and not guaranteed. Additionally, there are numerous factors beyond our control that can influence investment outcomes. Therefore, investing in real estate, like any other venture, entails risk and may result in a partial or total loss of your investment. It is strongly advised to consider your investment decisions carefully in consultation with a legal or tax adviser.

Nonetheless, we firmly believe that real estate investments tend to be less risky than many other types of investments. Historically, real estate has exhibited lower volatility than the stock market, and properties have a track record of outperforming inflation. We maintain confidence in the targeted returns, and it’s worth noting that Danielle herself has personally invested in the properties we acquire. Importantly, she has never incurred losses in any real estate investment.

The types of fees associated with our investments can vary depending on the specific project. In cases where in-house property management and construction management are required, our typical management fees are set at 5%. It’s important to emphasize that we do not levy miscellaneous fees for activities such as processing or storing your information. Furthermore, we do not request that investors pay fees or commissions to intermediaries or middlemen.

All fees associated with our investments are both inherent and necessary to facilitate the completion of the investment process. This approach is aligned with our commitment to transparency and fairness.


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