Ask Marco - How Can I Better Manage My Property Taxes? | PREI 306
7 min

Today's question comes from Rose who wants to know what is the best way to manage her property taxes.


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Wealth Labs with Garrett Gunderson
Wealth Labs with Garrett Gunderson
Garrett Gunderson
136. Watch This BEFORE Purchasing Long-Term Disability Insurance! / Ask The Money Nerds
Do you have a financial question you'd like one of our Financial Nerds to answer? Submit your questions at and watch for our response on an upcoming episode! A healthy individual is 4x more likely to become disabled before the age of 65 than prematurely die. Yet, this is one the insurances that most put off, I even did initially. When is it a good idea to consider purchasing disability insurance? How much coverage is a good amount to have and what different types of policies are there? Far too often these plans are flawed and don’t even provide adequate coverage in the event a disability occurs. In today's episode of Ask The Money Nerd's, I'll cover the top 5 provisions and help you figure out if you have a policy that works for you. All that and more on today's episode! *** If you enjoy the podcast, consider leaving a short review on Apple Podcasts/iTunes for us. It takes less than 60 seconds, and it really makes a difference. I also love reading the reviews! Check Out Garrett's Books: Killing Sacred Cows - What Would Billionaires Do - Connect with Garrett: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram: LinkedIn: Website:
19 min
The Remote Real Estate Investor
The Remote Real Estate Investor
Market Deep Dive: Denver CO w/ Tony Cline
In this episode we dig into the Denver market with Tony Cline from Home Vault. --- Transcription Tom: Greetings, and welcome to The Remote Real Estate Investor. My name is Tom Schneider. And today we have a special guest, Tony Cline, who is the chief expansion officer at home vault. And today we're going to be doing a market deep dive on the Denver market. And I'm joined with my co host, Michael: Michael Albaum. Tom: All right, Michael, let's get into it. Theme song Tom: Tony, let's learn a little bit about yourself. Tony Yeah, so we came together, there's a few of us companies that came together. And we've been working on this for a while, that we've realized that the market is really changing. technology's changing, legislation is changing. And we started as a mastermind, trying to figure out, you know, how could we stay out in front of all of these changes as real estate investors or as a property management company and continue to provide good quality service to our clients and to our tenants? And it just turned into rather than just being a brain brainstorm, let's go ahead and let's actually create a company. So we've been working on that for about a year and a half. And we've rolled that out. And it's really exciting to be able to see the things that we're doing to stay out in front of all of these changes, like the legislation and technology and market shifts and differences in what tenants are looking for now compared to what they were looking for in a property five years ago. That's a little bit of my professional background. My personal background is I'm an ultra marathoner and like to spend a lot of time up in the woods, running from something I guess. Tom: Denver is a great place that are a very, I guess, hardcore would be a place to be an ultra marathoner. Tony: Yeah, there's a lot of greats out here for sure. Tom: Gosh what was a that book, Born to Run. It was like talking about his Yeah, Tony Yeah. Scott Jurek is he's located out here. Now. He was from I think, Minnesota when he was in that book. But he's out here now and but up in Boulder. Tom: Awesome. And what did you do before before Home Vault? Tony: So before Humboldt, my company that I merged into the merger was started in 1978. And it was a company that was started in downtown Denver. And the gentleman who started it actually wanted to open a REMAX franchise in downtown Denver. And in 1978, the REMAX company said, we're not willing to open an office there, because there's not enough residential business to support an office. You know, obviously, Flash forward 40 years and, you know, the downtown Denver is booming. And there's a ton of people there, but I bought that business in 2000. And prior to that, I was in the technology business. So I had a company that focused on document and data management. And, and then in 2000, I switched over to being a full time real estate agent, property investor and property manager. Tom: Awesome. Fantastic. Let's go ahead and jump into it. So what I'd like to do at the start of these discussion is, so we have the anchor city of Denver, how would you describe some of the other sub markets within Denver? And you know, maybe a way to do this is to kind of think about is Denver as maybe a clock or ways to kind of like have think about sub markets within Denver? Tony: Yeah, sure. So Denver, there's actually the city and county of Denver, which is our state capitol, and from their you know, they're really like most big cities, there's no true dividing lines. When you're visually you know, legally obviously there is but when you're looking at it, just one big metropolitan area so if you were to look at that, you know, Denver kind of goes up north into like Thornton in North Glen Broomfield. If it goes off to the east, you've got Aurora, Greenwood Valley, and then South you've got down into Parker, Colorado Springs in Colorado Springs used to be its own metropolitan area. And now in between there Castle Rock is filling in there's just, well, Colorado Springs is still kind of its own unique identity. What used to be open space is now filling in. And then if you go west from Denver, you've got cities like Arvada and Golden, Lakewood, wheat Ridge, there's a lot of different sub markets with different property types. Tom: As a property management company, where do you guys see the majority of your inventory? Where are a lot of the investors in these little sub markets? Do you guys manage a lot? And do you see trends and other you know, sub markets where there's a little bit more traction right now? Tony: Yeah. So obviously, you know, the market has changed drastically. In in, I would think just about everywhere. What tenants are looking for, what they're moving to we we started our company in downtown Denver, and so a lot of the inventory that we've had was in that marketplace in in the early 2000s. man that was a great investment market, you could buy a property, you could sit on it for six months, you could do a little updating on it, and then turn around and in six months pull cash out to buy another one. And so, you know, at one point in time, our company we had 27 units from 15th and Larimer to 17th. In Larimer, it was a great market to continue to invest in. And then of course, we all know what happened in 2008 to 2010. That market kind of suffered, and it came back. And they're building a ton of apartment buildings in from January 1 of 2010. Through today, there have been over 25,000 new apartment units built within a one mile radius of where our office used to be at 15th. and Blake, so it's a huge booming market. Unfortunately, COVID has taken what used to be a destination market in downtown Denver, and really turned it on its head, I mean, all the reasons you would go downtown, the sporting events, the theater, the nightlife, all of that is really sort of been shut down. And all the reasons that you don't want to live in a big city, the reminders of COVID the notes in the elevator, the making sure that you're checking your guests in and out, you know, restricting guest parking, all of these things, has had an impact. So what's interesting about that, is that while downtown Denver used to be a really big destination market, what's happening now is people are leaving those investments as tenants and moving into that next ring out. And so an area like Highlands is really popular as it's become almost as expensive or more expensive than being right in the heart of the city, then you go a little bit further, and there's area over by like Sloan's lake and a little further west. So as you start to go out from the city, those markets become a little bit more affordable as an investor to get into. But because everybody's looking in those markets, it becomes really competitive market and difficult to find a true good investment that you would want to keep for cash flow purposes. Michael: And Tony, we were talking a little bit before the show, I used to live out in Colorado and the South East mid kind of mid central Colorado. And Denver was an awesome city. This was like a decade ago, I lived out there and Denver was an awesome city then. And I was there a couple years ago and couldn't even recognize the city, there's been so much change. So can you walk our listeners through a little bit about what's been changing, and kind of what's going on in that in that market? Tony: Sure. So to go back a little ways, which I'll just touch on, we had a great railroad system that came through Denver, and there was some reasons why it wound up coming through Denver. And we won't get into that. But we got lucky when they decided to do that. And so we have a very historic Union Station in downtown Denver. And that became the transportation hub. And so we've got really good light rail that takes you out east, out west, north and south. And that sort of opened up people being able to move out into the suburbs and still w…
34 min
Get Rich Education
Get Rich Education
Keith Weinhold
320: Wealth Destroyers: Inflation and Taxes with Tom Wheelwright
Learn how to keep insidious thieves from stealing your wealth - taxes and inflation. Higher taxes = lower inflation. I tell you why. The IRS does not recognize inflation in regard to capital gains. I discuss property tax, income tax, and sales tax state-by-state. Many coastal states have high property tax and income tax; southern states have high sales tax. A recent Harris poll showed that work-from-home types value saving money on lunch and gas more than being with their family or having extra time! (Geez.) Subscribe to our Don’t Quit Your Daydream Letter here. Tom Wheelwright joins me. Tax brackets are marginal, so use your childrens’ lower tax brackets. The last dollar you earn is taxed at your highest taxable rate. The first dollar of a tax deduction comes off your highest taxable rate. Tax credits beat tax deductions. Reducing your property tax can be fairly easy. Resources mentioned: Connect with Tom: Show Notes: Mortgage Loans: EQRPs: text “EQRP” in ALL CAPS to 72000 or: By texting “EQRP” to 72000 and opting in, you will receive periodic marketing messages from eQRP Co. Message & data rates may apply. Reply “STOP” to cancel. New Construction Turnkey Property: Best Financial Education: Top Properties & Providers: Follow us on Instagram: @getricheducation Keith’s personal Instagram: @keithweinhold
41 min
Real Estate Investing for Cash Flow with Kevin Bupp
Real Estate Investing for Cash Flow with Kevin Bupp
Kevin Bupp
#298: Agriculture, Investing Abroad, Co-ops, and So Much More- with Evie Brooks
This week’s episode of the Real Estate Investing for Cashflow Podcast features Evie Brooks. Evie is a Real Estate Investment Educator, Keynote Speaker, Investor, Coach, Mentor, Entrepreneur, and former Advanced Trainer for “Rich Dad Poor Dad”, who now specializes in “All Things Panama”, including real estate and organic agriculture investments. With over 24 years of real estate investment experience, she’s educated and guided thousands of investors through the process of locating, evaluating, and analyzing transactions for cash flow and ROI (Return on Investment) in 13+ countries and 30+ states in the United States. During the global pandemic, Evie continues to close deals every week, primarily due to the soaring demand for organic smart farming investments in Panama, where 85% of the food is imported. Quotes: “After watching and seeing a lot of investors really happy with the returns that they were seeing on this, I was like this is a really good opportunity because food is going to become more and more in demand and airable land is becoming less and less available, and therefore creating a higher value for that land.” “Co-op is what most people in the agriculture business know. A co-op is where a big broker that has accounts around the world with go out and find smaller farmers collectively in places such as Peru that are growing, but they don’t have the connections nor the volume to be able to deal with the big boys (whole foods, etc.) so the broker will come in and co-op with all those small farmers to buy the food from then they will ship it and carry it out to the rest of the world.” Highlights: 4:11- Evie gives her background and how she got started in investing abroad 13:46- Evie tells us about the different types of investments that she’s involved with in Panama 15:55- Evie explains the mechanics of co-ops in an investment sense 23:10- Evie tells us about the risks and tax benefits of the agriculture industry abroad Guest Website: Learn About Investment and Partnership Opportunities with Kevin and His Team
37 min
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