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Why Real Estate Investment Firms Are The Perfect Choice For High Net Worth Individuals

Quality private real estate investments firms can create and deliver a lot of value for high value net worth individuals. First, I’m going to define the problem high net worth individuals have. Then, I’ll describe the solution and the implied benefits.

High net worth individuals are people who are worth more than $1,000,000. This means that if someone would sell all of the assets of a high net worth individual, with the exception of their home residence, they will receive more than $1,000,000. The problem these individuals face is that after they reach a certain amount of net worth, they do not know what to do with their money.

Let’s say you have a business and after a couple of years you sell it for more than $1,000,000. The business probably made you about $100,000 per year in profit before tax. As a owner, you no longer have to go each day to your business. You can even retire. But now you face the bigger dilemma of “what should I do with my $1,000,000?”.

You could either lose them completely by spending it or you could invest it. A very low risk strategy is to let a private real estate investment firm take care of the details and invest the money for you. The investment money will keep producing rent for years to come. The sum you invest will likely keep its value, it will not be affected by inflation and it will generate income. This is quite an amazing way to maintain your wealth and receive income for doing almost nothing.

The following strategies, concepts and techniques will help you understand why private real estate investment firms can be of great help for high net worth individuals:

#1: At the moment, real estate is dirty cheap.

Sooner or later, the real estate market will bounce back. The United States and other countries will get out of the recession. At the moment, houses and buildings are below their market value. There’s still a surplus of houses. Because the US population is growing and the standards of living will eventually get back to normal, in about 5 or 10 years the real estate market will bounce back. This means that every dollar you invest right now in real estate will maintain or increase its value and generate income through rent in the meantime.

#2: Don’t keep your wealth in cash.

Money is not wealth. If you keep a lot of your wealth in the form of money, you are taking a gamble. The government can start printing plenty of paper dollars which will lead to inflation and in turn will diminish the value of the currency.

#3: It takes you less time.

When it comes to investing your personal assets, it’s important to not trust anyone completely. So, you should be informed about real estate and know enough to be able to make good decisions. But you shouldn’t try to make all the research and decisions by yourself. This is why there are private real estate investment firms.

A quality private real estate investment firm can really help you maintain and slowly multiply your wealth. If you are a high net worth individual who is looking for ways to maintain the wealth you have accumulated over the years, then a private real estate investment firm may be the right answer for you.

Brad S Cohen can help you show you how to invest your high net worth in real estate. He will show you the tricks of the trade, make you recommendations and help you increase your wealth.

buy Jack Daniels Nostalgic Bubbler 100 CD Jukebox for sale online

 
Jack Daniel’s® 100 CD Bubbler JukeBox
This Jack Daniels Nostalgic Bubbler 100 CD Jukebox captures the essence of Jack Daniel’s Tennessee Whiskey with its smooth mellow styling and confident charm. 

 

Museum Art Banners from the New York Museum of Modern Art

Museum Art Banners  New York City Post Impressionism
Klimt Black Feather Hat Museum Art BannersKlimt Black Feather Hat Museum Art Banners
Klimt Black Feather Hat

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Post Impressionism

Austrian artist Gustav Klimt invokes the Art Nouveau spirit of Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec on current banners from the Neue Galerie. Klimt’s The Black Feather Hat is a fin-de-siecle masterpiece from the languid lines of the woman’s face to the dramatic flourish of her grand hat. Featured on just 5 banners, the work comes across beautifully on the large scale of a banner. The thickness and texture of the paint is visible, and the shades of white that incorporate blues and greys are cool and sophisticated. The perfect banner for someone dramatic and enigmatic.

Vincent van Gogh Self- Portrait Museum Art BannersVincent van Gogh Self- Portrait Museum Art Banners
Vincent van Gogh Self- Portrait

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Post Impressionism

Upon his release from the hospital after a nervous breakdown, the first work Vincent Van Gogh painted was a self-portrait. That painting is featured on these banners from the Neue Galerie exhibition Van Gogh and Expressionism. Expressive and introspective, the work is a compendium of the man: forceful yet peaceful, vibrantly colored yet cool, personal yet impersonal. Painted in the year before his suicide, the dynamic work seems to convey much of Van Gogh’s inner struggle to reconcile his mental illness with his artistic vision.

Seurat Eden Concert Museum Art BannersSeurat Eden Concert Museum Art Banners
Seurat Eden Concert

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Impressionism

Impressionist artist and Pointillist pioneer, Georges Seurat (1859-1891), is known for his carefully-crafted, large-scale paintings rich with color. His drawings, however, shed light on another aspect of the artist’s work. Featured in a recent exhibition at New York’s Museum of Modern Art, Seurat’s drawings show his mastery of the medium and keen understanding of shape, form, light, and space. One of these exquisite drawings is featured on these banners from the show.

Otto Dix Anita Berber Museum Art BannersOtto Dix Anita Berber Museum Art Banners
Otto Dix Anita Berber

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Modern

Anita Berber’s glance is cool, but her look is hot: dressed in a high-necked, long-sleeved scarlet dress she stands against a fiery red backdrop. She did cause a bit of a fever in her day, with her scandalous androgyny and nude dancing. For this painting and many others, the Nazis called Otto Dix a “degenerate” artist. The art world called him a key figure in the New Objectivity movement. You can now have one of these seven exclusive banners from the Neue Galerie in your space, and you still have time to sneak to Montreal and see the original.

Richard Serra Steel Sculpture Museum Art BannersRichard Serra Steel Sculpture Museum Art Banners
Richard Serra Steel Sculpture

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Contemporary

Monumental works by American sculptor Richard Serra (b. 1939) took center stage in New York recently at The Museum of Modern Art’ s retrospective Richard Serra Sculpture: Forty Years. Serra has continually expanded the scope and scale of his work, ultimately focusing on large-scale works that are often site-specific. Banners from this exclusive retrospective exhibition feature a dramatic image of one of these monumental works.

Oskar Kokoschka Martha Hirsch Museum Art BannersOskar Kokoschka Martha Hirsch Museum Art Banners
Oskar Kokoschka Martha Hirsch

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Modern

Austrian Expressionist Oskar Kokoschka’s psychologically tinged portrait of Martha Hirsch is dramatically featured on these banners promoting an exhibition of his works at the Neue Gallerie. Kokoschka along with his contemporaries Gustav Klimt and Egon Schiele led the Viennese Expressionist movement that sought to capture the expressive nature of humanity from the inside out.

Franz Xaver Messerschmidt & Maria Likarz-Strauss Museum Art BannersFranz Xaver Messerschmidt & Maria Likarz-Strauss Museum Art Banners
Franz Xaver Messerschmidt & Maria Likarz-Strauss

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Baroque

Swap out your wall art with your moods. This banner from the Neue Galerie promoted two different exhibitions, Postcards of the Wiener Werkstatte and Franz Xaver Messerschmidt. If your space needs manly vibes, display the Messerschmidt side, and when you want to set a more refined stage reminiscent of 19th century Vienna, flip the banner to reveal Fashion by Maria Likarz-Strauss.

Josef Hoffmann Jewelry Museum Art BannersJosef Hoffmann Jewelry Museum Art Banners
Josef Hoffmann Jewelry

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Modern

Good design and fine craftsmanship are hallmarks of the jewelry created by artists of the Wiener Werkstatte. Architect Josef Hoffmann was something of a jack-of-all-trades in his ability to work in many areas of design, architecture, and craft. His beautifully-wrought jewelry is featured on 10 banners from the Neue Galerie. The original Hoffmann brooch fetched 66,000 euros (USD 85,000) at auction – the banners offer a much more affordable alternative.

De Chirico Song of Love Museum Art BannersDe Chirico Song of Love Museum Art Banners
De Chirico Song of Love

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Modern

Giorgio de Chirico (1888-1978) created estranged urban worlds filled with unrelated objects. His enigmatic works greatly inspired the surrealists that followed him. In 1918, frustrated by rejection from the avant-garde art world he shifted gears, shunning modernity and working in a more classical vein. It is his earlier works, created before 1918, that most define his work. From The Museum of Modern Art’s grand reopening in New York come these banners featuring de Chirico’s The Song of Love from 1914.

Josef Hoffmann Interior Museum Art BannersJosef Hoffmann Interior Museum Art Banners
Josef Hoffmann Interior

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Modern

A bedroom design by Austrian architect and Wiener Werkstatte founder Josef Hoffmann adorns banners from New York’s Neue Galerie. The rooms Hoffmann created were complete environments for which he designed the spaces, furnishings, decorative elements, and geegaws. These banners are from the exhibition Josef Hoffmann Interiors, 1902-1913.

Cezanne The Bather Museum Art BannersCezanne The Bather Museum Art Banners
Cezanne The Bather

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Post Impressionism

From New York’s Museum of Modern Art, banners featuring Paul Cezanne’s The Bather. The painting is a seminal work of Cezanne’s that laid the groundwork for much of what was to come in modern painting. To grasp just how far ahead of his time Cezanne was, The Bather was painted in 1885, 15 years before Pablo Picasso entered his Blue Period, and 20 years before Picasso’s first Cubist works

 

CŽzanne & Pissarro at MoMA Museum Art BannersCŽzanne & Pissarro at MoMA Museum Art Banners
CŽzanne & Pissarro at MoMA

Museum Art Banners

New York City
Impressionism

In advertising as in life, sometimes simplicity gets the message across best. To promote the exhibition Pioneering Modern Painting: CŽzanne & Pissarro, 1865-1885 at The Museum of Modern Art, the museum opted for a clear message with great graphic appeal. Using bold colors, clean fonts, and varied text sizes, the banners become an attractive vehicle to convey a message, and a crisply designed work for your walls. These banners bring home MoMA’s bold word(s) on the street.

Museum Art Banners from The Denver Art Museum

Museum Art Banners  Denver Contemporary
Victor Moscoso Psychedelic Experience Museum Art BannersVictor Moscoso Psychedelic Experience Museum Art Banners
Victor Moscoso Psychedelic Experience

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Contemporary

Art and music melded in perfect harmony in 1960s San Francisco, creating a fertile incubator for the vision and imagination of psychedelic artists. The Denver Art Museum’s exhibition The Psychedelic Experience showcased these striking posters and the innovative artists who created them. The posters themselves are collectible vintage rock art, occasionally available in original printings, but never before in the large scale reproduction seen on these 44 banners. The banners are available with the exclusive, express permission of the artist, Victor Moscoso and Rhino Records. Moscoso is one of the major psychedelic artists of the 1960s, and was one of “The Five” renowned artists of the Family Dog collective. Groovy man!

Degas and Arcimboldo Museum Art BannersDegas and Arcimboldo Museum Art Banners
Degas and Arcimboldo

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Impressionism

The beauty of one of Edgar Degas’s ballerinas graces the front of 13 banners from the Denver Art Museum. His The Dance Examination from 1880 embodies the delicacy of Degas’s coloration and the sensitivity with which he viewed dancers and their craft. Flip the banner over to reveal the work of Italian Renaissance painter Giuseppe Arcimboldo. Featuring Summer from a 1572 series of the seasons, the work is both a masterpiece of craftsmanship and a playful visual puzzle. Look closely to see how the fruits and vegetables of summer come together to create the portrait!

Velˆzquez Infanta Margarita Museum Art BannersVelˆzquez Infanta Margarita Museum Art Banners
Velˆzquez Infanta Margarita

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Baroque

These banners feature a portrait of the Infanta Margarita painted by Diego Velazquez (1599-1660) in 1654. The painting originally hung in the bath chamber of Anne of Austria, Louis XIV’s mother, in the Louvre Palace. Painted as a reminder of her young Spanish niece and her far-away family, the work now graces 22 banners.

Chloe Piene Little David Museum Art BannersChloe Piene Little David Museum Art Banners
Chloe Piene Little David

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Contemporary

Boys will be boys: well, that’s how the old saying goes, and it was the issue of the day for the exhibition Will Boys Be Boys? Questioning Adolescent Masculinity in Contemporary Art featuring a video still from a work by Chloe Piene, an up-and-coming artist who was selected for the 2004 Whitney Biennial.

Childe Hassam Poppies Museum Art BannersChilde Hassam Poppies Museum Art Banners
Childe Hassam Poppies

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Impressionism

The vibrantly colored, richly textured landscapes of American Impressionist Childe Hassam are his hallmark. One of his most stunning works is the view of a field of poppies overlooking the sea which is featured on 34 banners from the Denver Art Museum. Poppies on the Isles of Shoals painted in 1890 incorporates an Impressionist sensibility for light with a Modernist approach to loose, textured brushstrokes.

Svres Bust of Marie-Antoinette Museum Art BannersSvres Bust of Marie-Antoinette Museum Art Banners
Svres Bust of Marie-Antoinette

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Baroque

Beyond merely useful wares and traditional ceramic forms, the artisans of Sevres elevated their craft to an art form through delicately shaped and detailed sculptures. A porcelain bust of Marie-Antoinette, after an original by Louis-Simon Boizot (1743-1809), is one example of the level of mastery they achieved. The queen still reigns on 21 banners from the Denver Art Museum.

Mary Cassatt Mrs. Duffee Museum Art BannersMary Cassatt Mrs. Duffee Museum Art Banners
Mary Cassatt Mrs. Duffee

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Impressionism

Known for her touching paintings of women and children in their daily milieu, Mary Cassatt is one of the few women artists to have worked with the French Impressionist circle of Monet, Degas, and Renoir. Her skilled brushwork and ability to capture fleeting moments with a poignant stillness is evident in her 1876 painting Mrs. Duffee Seated on a Striped Sofa. The work, in the collection of the Museum of Fine Arts Boston, is highlighted on 22 banners from the exhibition Inspiring Impressionism.

Monet View of Amsterdam Museum Art BannersMonet View of Amsterdam Museum Art Banners
Monet View of Amsterdam

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Impressionism

Claude Monet’s impressionist cityscapes are among some of his most eye-catching works. During his time in Amsterdam, he painted several such views, often drawing inspiration from Dutch Baroque masters like Meindert Hobbema and Jacob van Ruisdael. Monet’s 1867 work Zuiderkerk at Amsterdam is featured on 26 banners from the exhibition Inspiring Impressionism. The scene is alive with the brushstrokes and colors that are so much a part of Monet’s work, but it also shows a deeper dimension to the artist’s ability. The daubs of paint in the canal capture the reflection of the buildings, creating a masterpiece of light, color, and exuberant restraint.

Titian Woman at the Mirror Museum Art BannersTitian Woman at the Mirror Museum Art Banners
Titian Woman at the Mirror

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Old Masters

Forget Snow White, the fairest of them all is surely one of the beauties painted by Venetian Renaissance master Titian (c. 1488-1576). From the Louvre’s Italian collection comes Titian’s Woman at the Mirror, on these banners from the Denver Art Museum’s recent exhibition Artisans & Kings: Selected Treasures from The Louvre.

Ogundipe and Deas Museum Art BannersOgundipe and Deas Museum Art Banners
Ogundipe and Deas

Museum Art Banners

Denver
African

The work of contemporary artist Moyo Ogundipe melds the influences of his Nigerian homeland with those of his current home in America. The richness of his works comes from imagery and symbolism, as well as from the gorgeous details that combine to create the whole. The other side of this banner captures the spirit of the American West. Painter Charles Deas created works that told 19th century Americans about the courage and independent spirit of those who ventured westward. His 1884 painting of a trapper on horseback became a definitive icon of the Rocky Mountains of that era.

Svres Porcelain Vase Museum Art BannersSvres Porcelain Vase Museum Art Banners
Svres Porcelain Vase

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Baroque

The Sevres porcelain manufactory outside Paris was established in 1738 and is still operating today. Their high quality porcelain and gorgeous hand-painted decoration earned Sevres spots in the households of aristocrats and royalty the world over. A vase in the factory’s ornate style with a royal blue background and central medallion with carefully painted grisaille scenes of cherubs stands tall on 21 banners from Denver.

Nick Havholm Anthony Museum Art BannersNick Havholm Anthony Museum Art Banners
Nick Havholm Anthony

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Contemporary

Contemporary art collectors and photography buffs alike will want to take a look at the work of Nick Havholm. The young artist’s black and white portraits are powerful images that speak broadly of humanity from a very personal point of view. These banners feature Havholm’s 1998 portrait, Anthony.

Daniel Libeskind Denver Art Museum: View 1 Museum Art BannersDaniel Libeskind Denver Art Museum: View 1 Museum Art Banners
Daniel Libeskind Denver Art Museum: View 1

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Contemporary

The Frederic C. Hamilton wing of the Denver Art Museum (DAM) is the first completed US building by world-famous architect Daniel Libeskind. Like any good work of art, the building has not been without controversy, receiving both rave reviews and harsh critiques. But no one can argue with the drama of the building as seen on banners from the museum’s grand opening. This banner version highlight Libeskind’s titanium-clad Denver Art Museum. The first banner shows an angular outcropping of the building that juts into a clear blue Colorado sky.

Daniel Libeskind Denver Art Museum: View 2 Museum Art BannersDaniel Libeskind Denver Art Museum: View 2 Museum Art Banners
Daniel Libeskind Denver Art Museum: View 2

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Contemporary

The Frederic C. Hamilton wing of the Denver Art Museum (DAM) is the first completed US building by world-famous architect Daniel Libeskind. Like any good work of art, the building has not been without controversy, receiving both rave reviews and harsh critiques. But no one can argue with the drama of the building as seen on banners from the museum’s grand opening. This banner version shows overlapping layers of the building with surfaces glinting in the sun and receding into the shade.

Renoir The Wave Museum Art BannersRenoir The Wave Museum Art Banners
Renoir The Wave

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Impressionism

Pierre-Auguste Renoir pushes well beyond the typical boundaries of Impressionism with his dramatic ocean scene The Wave from 1883. Roiling and tumultuous waves emerge from his thick dabs of paint and splotches of color. Pink, green, yellow and red mix with the more expected blues, whites and grays to create a sea that is alive with energy and power. Lovers of the sea who respect both its beauty and power will enjoy hanging one of these 30 banners on their wall. You can almost smell the sea spray.

Amish Quilt Museum Art BannersAmish Quilt Museum Art Banners
Amish Quilt

Museum Art Banners

Denver
Americana

The Amish are renowned for their quilts, one of which, Broken Star Quilt from around 1930 is featured on 12 banners from the Denver Art Museum’s exhibition Amish Quilts: Kaleidoscope of Color. The Amish create quilts as utilitarian objects, viewing art as frivolous. Ironically, the a quilt’s simplicity, use of color, and geometric construction often make them visually similar to abstract modern art.