A New Global Asset Class
Have you wondered why is it that a $120,000,000,000 market that has existed for over 50 years has never been made available to investors through a Fund? Although it is long overdue, The Ultimate Classic Car Fund is the first of it’s kind offered in the United States.
Why should every portfolio contain units in the Ultimate Classic Car Fund? The Blue Chip group of Classic Cars have been the best performing asset class over the last thirty years, with a 30% per annum appreciation. This asset class has outperformed the DOW, S&P 500, S&P 1200, Gold, Wine and other commodities by a significant margin, with consistent yearly growth over the last ten years. Classic Cars have a low to negative correlation to alternative asset classes; a tangible asset not prone to volatility of mainstream asset classes. It is a global market that is expanding every year. Investing in Classic Cars provides portfolio diversification and a defense to cyclical risks.
Since 1965, the Dow has experienced a 6.3% per annum return, Gold an 8% per annum and Blue Chip Classic Cars at over 12%.
Classic Cars are Making News…
“Class-Car Values Rise 54%…”
(Durisin, 2013, Bloomberg)
“Classic Cars are Riding High”
“If you’re fortunate enough to own a classic car or able to afford one, consider yourself blessed because their prices have surged 28% over the past 12 months and more than doubled over the past five years. “
(Berr, 2013, MSN Money)
“Classic cars increased 27-fold over the past 20 years…”
(Historic Automobile Group Int.)
“Classic cars top the list of most lucrative alternative investments with 400% returns over ten years”
(Glass, 2013, Mail Online)
3 Killer Car Investments
“When discussing killings made in the market, the classic story seems to be that hypothetical person who invested $10,000 and bought 5,000 shares of Apple stock in 1985 for $2.00 a share, and held it for nearly 30 years, and watched that initial investment balloon to $6 million today. Some people have done nearly as well in the classic car world. February 1981 issue of Hemmings Motor News, a small ad appeared for a 1964 Ferrari 250 GTO. The asking price was $285,000. Today your investment would be worth around $50 million.”
(Sass, 2013, Hagerty)
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