Money Managers will need to set up an offer so that Investors can start joining their funds. Since Money Managers make their profit through these fees, it would be important in understanding what these fees types mean.
This fee type can be set up by the Money Manager if they have numerous trading practice and expertise. By applying this fee type, the Money Manager is able to earn a percentage of the profit made from the trades.
This fee type is able to be structured with different percentages according to the thresholds reached. As seen in the example below, if the Money Manager makes a 0 - 30% profit return in their trades, they will collect 10% from the profit. 30% profit onwards will cost 20%.
This fee type is able to be set up by the Money Manager for handling their Investor's funds and carrying out the trading. This Management fee is charged according to the amount of equity invested by the investor. This fee can either be charged by percentage or by currency value and the fee amount is generally decreased as the investment increases.
As seen in the example below, if the investor deposits between $0 - $1500, a 20% fee is charged as set by the Money Manager. If the Investor decides to deposit more than $1500, they will be charged 10%.
This fee type can be applied by the Money Manager when funds are added to the fund. This fee includes the first-time initial investment.
As seen in the example below, if the investor deposits between $0 - $5,000, a 15% fee is charged, whilst if more than $5,000 is deposited by the investor, a 10% fee is charged.
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