Yes, you can invest in income properties in New York with your IRA or 401(k)
Real estate investors know the power of cash flowing real estate to add wealth… but did you know that you can invest in your retirement account?
In this blog post, we blow the doors wide open and expose the powerful truth of how to invest in income properties in New York with your IRA or 401(k). This is a powerful way to invest for retirement… and maybe even EARLY retirement!
Investing in real estate is a beloved way to build wealth: you can generate income from cash flow (if you rent the property) and the value the property increases as well, in case you ever choose to sell. This “double income” way of investing can really build the value of your portfolio.
Not only do you earn “double income” from cash flow AND appreciation, you also do so fairly safely, since real estate (unlike a lot of other investments) are secured by a real asset – the house and the land it sits on.
As well, investors love that they can control their investment (compared to stocks and bonds, which tend to be influenced by the whims of other investors or the executive team). As a real estate investor, you can make small improvements to the property and see the value of your property increase.
With powerful investing features like this, it’s no surprise that we LOVE income properties in New York. If you want to find out what’s available, click here to fill out this form or call us right now at (914) 559-2579
You Can Do All Of This With Income Properties In New York… Inside Your IRA!
Did you know that you can hold real estate investments inside your IRA? Many people don’t realize this but it is a legal and very, very powerful way to invest. Here’s what you need to know:
- You’ll need a self-directed IRA to hold real estate (and not all self-directed IRA custodians allow real estate in your portfolio, so make sure you ask first).
- You can’t live in the property.
This is so powerful because all the money that your rental property makes can be having deposited back into your IRA as tax-deferred (or, in some cases, even tax-free!) income. It’s like making regular contributions to your IRA without impacting your personal income!