The pandemic has left a number of our SMEs struggling to stay afloat. New Zealanders have responded in droves to #supportlocalbusinesses and whilst these efforts are admirable, there is potentially more that can be done.
The coronavirus pandemic has resulted in many New Zealand companies finding themselves in distress. In such difficult times, distressed investing can be the vital lifeline that keeps these businesses afloat. However, for an investor distressed investing comes with risks and opportunities.
There’s no magic formula to a successful crowdfunding campaign, but there are key elements. Achieving the following elements can ensure your campaign has the best chances of success.
To say that the coronavirus pandemic has impacted the financial sector would be an understatement. From large institutions to individual retail investors, many are experiencing fluctuations in their investment portfolios as a result of Covid-19.
To most people the term “funding gap” doesn’t sound too scary. But, to kiwi entrepreneurs, it’s a different story.
For an investor, happiness is often seeing a great return on an investment; but investing in New Zealand businesses can provide a Kiwi investor much more than just the opportunity to get a great return.
It’s a classic kiwi success story – one day Harry Dodson decided to start a business in his garage in Albany. Fast forward 35 years, and now Dodson’s business, Dodson Motorsport, is a world leader in aftermarket dual clutch transmission components for high-end and performance vehicles.
So, you’ve finally paid off your mortgage and the last thing you want to do is invest in another property. Rest assured, there is more to investing than just real estate. Here’s 4 investment ideas for when you’ve paid off your mortgage!
A security generally refers to a negotiable financial instrument that holds some form of monetary value and can often be traded.
Socially Responsible Investing (SRI) continues to increase in popularity across the world, and research is proving that this “trend” is here to stay.
The angel series, series A, series B, series C … what’s the difference and, most importantly, when’s the right time for you to invest?
More and more New Zealand’s SME’s are looking to raise capital through Equity crowdfunding, is this option right for your business?