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By working with some of the top real estate sponsors and investors in the the country you can begin owning real estate through the collective effort of friends, family, high net worth individuals and private equity funds.  This approach is rapidly gaining traction online via social media.  Having Open Source Capital onboard improves your chances of  efficiently building your real estate portfolio.  



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These presentations contain confidential and proprietary information to be used solely for purposes of discussion, to determine preliminary interest in establishing a business relationship with Open Source Capital, LLC and our Sponsor/Developers.  Under no circumstances are these presentations to be used or considered as an offer to sell, or a solicitation of any offer to buy any security.  Any such offer may only be made pursuant to a prospectus, or other offering documents, meeting the requirement of applicable Federal and State securities laws.  The information contained herein is in summary form for convenience of presentation.  It is not complete and it should not be relied upon as such.


Sample Transactions, Target Returns, and Proforma Analyses 

Some of the information in these Presentations may contain forward-looking statements.  Such statements can be identified by the use of forward-looking words such as “may,” “will,” “expect,” “anticipate,” “estimate,” “continue,” or other similar words.  Target returns project future expectations, contain projections of results of operations or of financial conditions, or state other forward-looking information.  When considering such forward-looking statements, you should keep in mind the risk factors and other cautionary statements in this Presentation.  Although management of the Company believes that the expectations reflected in such forward-looking statements are based on reasonable assumptions, there are certain factors, in addition to these risk factors and cautionary statements, such as general economic conditions, local real estate conditions, or the weather and other natural occurrences, as well as, other risks and uncertainties, that might cause a material difference between actual results and those forward-looking statements.  As such, this analysis may prove to be inaccurate because of the assumptions made by Management or the actual development of future events.  No assurance can be given that any of these forward-looking statements and predictions will ultimately prove to be correct or even substantially correct.



The Company and Participants are subject to various conflicts of interest arising out of its relationship with the Manager.  These conflicts include, but are not limited to, the following:

  • The Manager receives a transaction Structuring Fee from each Equity Entity.  Additionally, the Manager receives a carried Membership Interest share in the Equity Entity.  The Structuring Fee payable to Managers and the carried Membership Interest was not determined by arm’s-length negotiations.
  • Management may form additional limited liability companies and other entities to engage in activities similar to and with the same investment objectives as the Company. The Managers may be engaged in sponsoring other entities at approximately the same time as the Company’s securities are being offered or its investments are being made.  The Manager may also originate, place, sell and service loans for individuals or unaffiliated entity investors.  These activities may cause conflicts of interest between such activities and the Company and the duties of the Managers concerning such activities and the Company.  Management will attempt to minimize any conflicts of interest that may arise among these various activities.
  • The Manager supervises and controls the business and affairs of the Company, locates investment opportunities for the Company and renders certain other services. The Manager devotes only such time to the Company’s affairs as may be reasonably necessary to conduct its business.  The Managers may be a general partner or manager of partnerships or limited liability companies and other business interests.  See “Management”.



 There are significant risk factors associated with a purchase of an Equity Participation.  The following are some of the more common:

  • Your ability to sell or transfer your Participation is limited; no market currently exists, nor is one expected to develop. Securities laws restrictions apply to the Participation Interest.  Proposed transferees of Participation Interest must be Accredited Investors.  Consent of the Management to a transfer is required and may be withheld in the Manager’s discretion.
  • You must place total reliance on the Manager for operating the Company.
  • The Manager is subject to Conflicts of Interest with the Company.
  • Investments in a business loan carry risks; for example, defaults can occur in payments to be made by the Equity Entity.
  • The Equity Participations involve small real estate construction and development. Small construction and development projects are higher risk than other secured transactions.
  • The Company is not assured of obtaining any minimum amount of proceeds from this Offering and this transaction may not proceed.
  • In almost all cases, the Equity Entity uses leverage (borrowed funds) that are senior to the Equity, which increases the Company’s risk in the event of payment default by the Equity Entity. In addition, the rights of the Company and therefore the Participants are subordinate to the rights of the Equity Entity’s senior lenders.

Risks of Small Real Estate Construction and Development Investments

The Company is making small unsecured construction and development equity investments.  Therefore, it is subject to the risks usually associated with real estate investing, such as the following:

  • Return of an equity investment generally is dependent upon the ability of the property to produce cash flow and the ability of the Equity Entity’s ability to repay its senior lender.
  • Some of the factors that may affect the net operating income or value of a property can develop after the Company makes an investment and therefore could not be included in the factors considered in selecting the investment for the Company.
  • Net operating income of the financed project can be volatile and may be insufficient to cover debt service on the Equity Entity at any given time.
  • Net operating income of the Equity Entity and book value of the property may be affected adversely by a large number of factors, such as:
  • design and quality of the property;
  • attractiveness of the property;
  • adequacy of the Equity Entity management;
  • demand for the Equity Entity product or service;
  • general market conditions; or
  • interest rates.

Participating Equity Investments (those which the Company generally makes) are substantially riskier than first mortgage loans because of:

  • Their subordinate position in the event of default;
  • The potential default of a senior loan, which, if not satisfied, could cause the Company to lose its entire Membership Interest investment.

Risks of Default by Equity Entity

 Since a Participant is participating in only a single specific equity investment, defaults by the Equity Entity on its senior financing can have adverse consequences to the Participants, who have no recourse to either the Equity Entity, the Company, or the Manager.  Some examples of things that can cause a loss include the following:
  • The proceeds from sales of foreclosed collateral may be less than the Company’s initial Membership Interest investment;
  • Adverse general and local market conditions;
  • High operating costs and high costs of complying with changes in laws and regulations pertaining to taxes, use, zoning and environmental protection, in each case for indeterminate periods; and
  • Possible liability for injury to persons and property.

Investing in construction transactions is riskier than investing in transactions secured by operating properties or with companies with a long operating history.

No Equity Interest

Your Equity Participation is an investment in the specific Equity Entity only.  You will have no equity interest in the Company.

Risks of Incorrect Original Valuation

 Appraisals are obtained from certified third party appraisers on all transactions.  However, there is a risk that the appraisals prepared by these third parties are incorrect, which could result in defaults and/or losses related to construction/development loans if the amount realized upon a sale of the underlying property turns out to be insufficient to cover the outstanding loan balance.

Because values can quickly decline below their appraised values during the term of the associated Company’s Equity Investment, there is no assurance that the LTV ratios used by the Company will be adequate to protect the Company’s Equity Investment.  Material declines in values could result in the Company’s Equity Investment being under-valued and lost.

Risks Related to Short Term Investments

The Manager intends that the Equity Investments will generally mature within twelve to thirty six months.  For that reason, absent special circumstances, the Manager does not expect to regularly examine the Equity Entity to see if the original appraised values are being maintained.  Instead, it will review an Equity Entity if there is a delinquency on a debt or indication of possible decline in the market value of the investment property. Because the investment may not be monitored as frequently as a longer-term investment would be, the Company may not necessarily be aware of changes in the following factors relating to its investment, which could materially and adversely affect the Company’s results of operations:

  • Physical evaluation of the investment property and area where it is located; and
  • Financial stability of the Equity Entity.

Risks Related to Change in Market Interest Rates

  • It is expected that at least for the foreseeable future the return on an Equity Investment will be structured based on a fixed base rate of return. Market interest rates on investments comparable to the Company’s Equity Investments could materially increase above the general level of the Company’s fixed rate base return rate.
  • Risk related to interest rate shifts increases as the length of maturity of a Company Equity Investment increases.

Risks of Uninsured Losses

  • The Equity Entity will normally carry adequate hazard and liability insurance for the benefit of the Membership Interest of the Equity Entity. Some events are, however, either uninsurable or insurance coverage is economically not practicable.
  • If an Equity Entity allows insurance to lapse, an event of loss could occur before the Company and other Members know of the lapse and have time to obtain insurance to protect their collective interests.
  • Insurance coverage may be inadequate to cover property losses, even though the Equity Entity purchases insurance that it believes is adequate.

Risks of Lack of Control of Company

Management consequently has the sole power to:

  • Control the Company and its operations;
  • Control the allocation of revenue related to loan pricing and operating expenses;
  • Dissolve the Company;
  • Change the nature of the Company’s business;
  • Amend the Operating Agreement of the Company;
  • Remove and replace the Managers; or
  • Approve a merger or sale of all or substantially all of the assets of the Company.

Risks of Default by Equity Entity and Real Estate Ownership after Foreclosures

A default by an Equity Entity can have adverse consequences to the asset value and expected income.  Examples of these are the following:

  • Operation of foreclosed properties may require the investors to spend substantial funds for an extended period;
  • Subsequent income and capital appreciation from the foreclosed properties may be insufficient to meet any remaining expenses or surviving debt service;
  • The proceeds from sales of foreclosed properties may be less than the Company’s initial Membership Interest investment in the Equity Entity;
  • Adverse general and local market conditions;
  • High operating costs and high costs of complying with changes in laws and regulations pertaining to taxes, use, zoning and environmental protection, in each case for indeterminate periods; and
  • Possible liability for injury to persons and property.

Hazardous or Toxic Substance Risks

Various federal, state and local laws can impose liability on owners, operators, and sometimes lenders for the cost of removal or remediation of certain hazardous or toxic substances on property.  Such laws often impose liability whether or not the person knew of, or was responsible for, the presence of the substances.

When the Company obtains a Membership Interest in the Equity Entity, it becomes an owner of the Equity Entity property.  As an owner, the Members, under some circumstances, could become liable for remediating any hazardous or toxic contamination, which costs could exceed the value of the property and Membership investment.  Other costs or liabilities that could result include the following:

  • Damages to third parties or a subsequent purchaser of the property;
  • Loss of revenues during remediation;
  • Loss of tenants and rental revenues;
  • Payment for clean up;
  • Substantial reduction in value of the property;
  • Inability to sell the property; or
  • Default by a borrower if it must pay for remediation.

Any of these could create a material adverse effect on a foreclosed asset and/or transaction profitability.


Investment Objectives

The Company’s objectives are:

  • To maximize cash flow and pay Distributable Amounts to the Participants; and
  • To preserve, protect and return a Participant’s investment.

You must be an “Accredited Investor” to purchase an Equity Participation.  In addition, the Company has restrictions on the resale or transfer of a Participation Interest.  A Participant must review the Subscription Agreement (Exhibit D) prior to executing it, and will be deemed to have made representations as to being an Accredited Investor.

The Manager reviews and screens all Subscription Agreements, and rejects Subscription Agreements from investors not meeting the criteria.

The Company cannot accept subscriptions from any person or entity where the representations required are either not provided or are provided but inconsistent with the determination that the subscriber is accredited.  The Manager has the unconditional right to accept, or reject, any subscription in whole or in part for any reason, or no reason.

A Participation Interest represents an investment with limited liquidity.  You may not be able to liquidate your investment in the event of an emergency or for any other reason.  A Participation Interest will be sold to a Participant only if the Participant is an Accredited Investor as defined in the Subscription Agreement.

You may transfer your Participation Interest only to persons who are Accredited Investors and only with the consent of the Manager.  A Participant must carefully read the requirements in connection with a re-sale in the “No Sale or Transfer of Interests” of the Subscription Agreement.

Due to the nature of the Participation Interest, it is likely that all of the income attributable to the return on a Participation Interest will be miscellaneous income taxed at ordinary income tax rates.

You should obtain the advice of your attorney, tax advisor, and/or business with respect to the legal, tax and business aspects of this investment prior to subscribing for a Participation Interest.


There is no public market for the Equity Participations and none is expected in the future.  Participants have only a restricted and limited right to assign their Equity Participations.  Holders may transfer their Equity Participations only by written instrument satisfactory in form and substance to the Manager and only to an Accredited Investor.  You may make no transfer of an Equity Participation or a fractional Participation, and no transfer in the absence of consent of the Manager (other than a Participant transferring all of his or her Participation by operation of law).  Any transfer must comply with then-current laws, rules and regulations of any applicable governmental authority.