We’re pleased to announce the publication of our Spring 2018 Newsletter. Inside you’ll find our annual portfolio managers’ letter about what we’re seeing in the market and how we’re preparing for the next phase of the market cycle, as well as lots of other news about Arixa’s activities, publications and events.
Hard money loan funds have numerous advantages over most of the platforms, including more conservative LTV's, higher volume, instant diversification, better transparency, easier management and early liquidation. However, finding a good fund has been very difficult for many investors. Ian Ippolito, investor and serial entrepreneur has written his top 15 hard money loan funds for 2017-2018.
Jan Brzeski, Managing Director and CIO of Arixa Capital contributes an article for Western Real Estate Business that discusses the potential for increased yields that can seem attractive to many of today's investors. However, a certain amount of 'buyer beware' exists, which makes it incumbent upon the prospective investor to do their homework.
For those who invest in real estate in the Golden State, it makes sense to ask where the greatest need for investment lies. But the most pressing need is likely for additional housing close to jobs, which therefore represents the most interesting opportunity for investors. Jan Brzeski, Managing Director and Chief Investment Officer of Arixa Capital shares his insight to the growing opportunities in California.
Arixa Capital is looking forward to an exciting evening of networking and lively discussion on the Small Lot Ordinance on Thursday, July 20th at the W Hotel in Westwood. Simon Pastucha, retired Los Angeles City Planner and Alan Scales of KTGY Architecture & Planning will discuss the design guidelines, site organization and urban form, setbacks and building transitions, building design and materials, and much more.
The decade since the financial crisis has been challenging for our nation overall, but it has been a fertile period for non-bank real estate lenders. The great majority of Americans were angered by what they saw as reckless and sometimes cynical behavior by both commercial and investment banks
who profited immensely from lax lending practices, and then needed taxpayer bailouts to avoid bankruptcy.