ARTWORK: The keep with honey-bearing bees (genus Mellifera) as a symbol of cooperating, saving and building is the essence of The House of Inbrook.
The House of Inbrook's private equity investing deploys the firm’s capital, alongside that of trusted partners, in investment opportunities worldwide.
For over a quarter of a century, Inbrook has built trusted, long-term relationships with clients by providing them with expert financial advice, helping them to raise capital and, periodically, investing alongside them. This approach has contributed to the successful development of our firm and our client relationships.
We invest with successful entrepreneurs, helping them develop their businesses in the medium term, and partnering them with professional financial investors. We vision our firm as an active shareholder ready to deploy Inbrook’s skills and resources to the maximum benefit of the companies in our investment portfolio.
To understand what The House of Inbrook's private equity investors do, it is important to have an idea about what it is in which we invest. Equity is the value of an asset, usually a business, minus its liabilities or debts. “Private,” in investing circles, means that the company, or asset, is not publicly traded on any stock exchange.
Many times, these companies, real estate develoment or entertainment properties are startups that need funding to get started or to expand their existing business practices or turnarounds requiring restructuring and capital infusion.
Our private equity investment is often a crucial element in taking the company to the success levels that its initial business model envisions. In the final analysis, this is what equity investing is all about.
Under the Securities Act of 1933, a company that offers or sells its securities must register the securities with the SEC or find an exemption from the registration requirements. The Act provides companies with a number of exemptions. For some of the exemptions, such as rules 505 and 506 of Regulation D, a company may sell its securities to what are known as "accredited investor
Artwork: A grizzly bear (Genus ursus arctos horribilis) securing honey from a beehive as a metaphor for risk associated with profit-seeking.
Assessing risk involves understanding the risk posed by certain categories of investments, determining the kind of risk you are comfortable taking and evaluating specific investments.
Past performance is no guarantee of future results.