Mar 10, 2016 2:59 EDT

Mina mar group: Investing in OTC Markets Public Companys Hard Money Finance

iCrowdNewswire - Mar 10, 2016

mina mar group

mina mar group

Investing in OTC Markets Public Companys Hard Money Finance


mina mar group is raising $5,000,000 with a minimum reservation of $25,000. Numbers displayed include non-binding reservations before investors are verified, signed, or closed.


  • 20% -50% returns on 90 day revolving turn around
  • Hard Money Finance With Public Companies
  • Virtually Guaranteed Results of 500%-700%


We only finance hard money loans to Public Companies (reporting Companies) because they provide an exit strategy (selling stock) in the open market. Our typical ROI is 500-700% annually


Mina Mar Group (MMG) Lead Agent In Many OTC Markets Sold Pubcos

JULY, 2014


What Exactly Does Mina Mar do?

Since 2006 we have been assisting publicly traded companies create a win win relationship with their shareholders and followers. We specialize or focus on small cap both reporting and non-reporting companies. For private companies we work with equity lenders, who finance your business “traditional” via methods. The financiers security is the equity in your company and your undertaking that you will go public within the next 12-24 months. Your cost is zero if you qualify. This is done via reverse take over (RTO) . The beauty of the RTO deal is in a RTO you are in control of both companies as existing management resigns. In addition to RTO we do corporate turn arounds and offer full range of boutique private placement financing. Leadership is never more crucial than when corporate survival is at stake. The days of the tough guys are over. The leaders who are driving today’s sustainable turnarounds understand that the answers to a distressed company’s problems lie almost always within the firm itself –

How do you earn 500% or More?

We g=buy defaulted corporate debt thus financing the company. That debt is converted to free trading shares which we sell on the open market. We buy debt for penny’s on the dollar


Death spiral financing is a process in which convertible financing used to fund primarily small cap companies can be used against it in the marketplace to cause the company’s stock to fall dramatically, which can lead to the company’s ultimate downfall.

Many small companies rely on selling convertible debt to large private investors (see private investment in public equity) to fund their operations and growth. This convertible debt, often convertible preferred stock or convertible debentures, can be converted to the common stock of the issuing company often at steep discounts to the market value of the common stock. Under the typical “death spiral” scenario, the holder of the convertible debt initially shorts the issuer’s common stock, which often causes the stock price to decline, at which time the debt holder converts some of the convertible debt to common shares with which he then covers the debt holder’s short position. The debt holder continues to sell short and cover with converted stock, which, along with selling by other shareholders alarmed by the falling price, continually weakens the share price, making the shares unattractive to new investors and possibly severely limiting the company’s ability to obtain new financing if necessary.

An important characteristic of this kind of convertible debt is that it often carries conditions like a quarterly or semiannual reset of the conversion price to keep the conversion price more or less close to the actual stock price. However, a lower conversion price also increases the number of shares that a bond holder gets in exchange for one bond, which increases the dilution of existing shareholders. A lower price reset can also force investors that have set up a long CB/short stock position to sell more stock (“adjust the delta”), creating a vicious circle, hence the nickname death spiral.

Companies willing to agree to financing on these terms are often desperate and could not obtain funding through any other means. The terms, though viewed by some as onerous, give the lender a potential way to recover their debt regardless of what happens to the shares of the company. The lender would have a potentially greater gain if the shares were to increase in value, but if they decrease in value, there is some protection. Otherwise, they would probably not be willing to lend the money because of the poor risk profiles of the companies interested in this type of financing.


Miro Zecevic

Miro Zecevic

Miro Zecevic

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Miro Zecevic

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