In today’s world, there are a lot of people who will try to talk you into investing in a scam. The theme is based on promising a lot of money for a few hours of work. This scenario has resulted in a lot of people refraining from such investments, which is turning out to be a loss for authentic business ventures.
People who have turned their backs already will miss out on the latest investment scheme “Freedom Checks”. Read more about Freedom Checks at banyanhill.com.
Matt Badiali, a geologist and a financial advisor, released a video defining freedom checks. The video shows ways for the citizens of America to gain independence in the energy sector. Freedom checks arise from companies dealing with the storage, processing, and transport of natural resources. During the recent decrease in the quantity of oil coming from the Middle East, there has been an increased production of oil and gas in the U.S.
Companies that issue such checks to investors, are called Master Limited Partnerships or MLPs.
Master Limited Partnerships produce, process and transport natural resources such as gas and oil. They use pipelines to transport oil from wells. Oil fields and gas fields are utilized by MLPs to refine the acquired quantity of gas and oil. Read this article at Money Morning.
A company is qualified to be an MLP if it distributes 90 percent or more of the earnings to investors. MLPs send checks to their investors which are referred to as freedom checks as described by Matt Badiali. There are 568 companies who are MLPs and send such checks to its investors, the payments are done on a monthly or quarterly basis. The payments are not perceived as incomes rather as a return of capital resulting in the investors receiving them tax-free.
There are provisions to receive freedom checks on mail or a direct deposit to the trading account.
Matt Badiali earned a lot from the market through the use of such checks on investors. He earned his B.S. degree in the field of Geology from Penn State University in 1992. He pursued higher studies and in 2005, he completed his Ph.D. in the field of Sedimentary Geology from the University of Carolina.