In the ever-increasing global financial turmoil, many high net worth investors, as well as organizations, who carry bank instruments such as BGs (Bank Guarantees), SBLCs (Standby Letters of Credit), and CMOS (Collateralized Mortgage Obligations) sometimes are not able to follow their original financial plan of waiting for the instruments maturity date. Sometimes, they experience less than optimal results in liquidating these instruments in the fashion they have so envisioned.
Throughout the evaluation, education, and abilities to implement many of these investors' requests, McKinley has been able to help convert these long-holding, lackluster instruments of average returns into immediate liquidity. This immediate liquidity allows the funds to be placed into programs that yield far higher returns over a twelve-month period, which immediately equates to instrument productivity.
Out of the several ways McKinley caters to high net worth investors, one of the newer and more creative ways has been to meet their requested investment and return criteria as follows:
Sometimes, the investor may want to leverage against a specific instrument he usually wouldn't be able to. Depending on the instrument's screen-ability, one option McKinley offers is the ability to have that instrument leveraged by a cash advance, typically a percentage of the full face value. Based on the cash advance, the beneficiary of the instrument can decide to put the cash advance to use for projects at hand, the stimulus of specific markets, the creation of lost, jobs and even humanitarian causes that better the social community, general public, and the economy of whole.
In certain situations, the investor can instead elect to have the funds pledged for private investment trade programs. A large portion of the weekly profits goes into projects and humanitarian causes. This not only returns higher profitability to the investor but also returns secures programs and humanitarian goals.
The beauty of this method and the greatest benefit to the investor is that a beneficiary of an instrument can now, instead of selling it, obtain a cash advance against its face value. And after, that decide whether it is best suited to enter into the lucrative world of private trade programs or apply those advanced funds into a project at hand.
Furthermore, upon completion of the investment cycle, the returns gained just after a few weeks of re-investing allow the investor not only the ability to pay off the cash advance but also to enjoy the months of streamlined yields with programs on autopilot. The investor continues to obtain the instrument's marginal return but can now leverage close to the full face value to achieve higher-yielding alternatives.