Episode 66:How Dads Achieve Financial & Time Freedom By Raising Private Money With Adam Zach

For most fathers, securing their family’s financial future might be a source of stress and anxiety. But what if we told you there’s a way to achieve financial independence for your family without having to slave away at a W2 job for the rest of your life? With the unlimited potential of private money and real estate investment, our guest today is excited to share how you can become the game-changer to your family’s future.

In this episode, we’re sitting down with Adam Zach, who was able to retire from his W2 job at 32, thanks to the wonders of real estate! As the co-founder of Home Equity Partner, Adam is dedicated to providing housing options for Americans who cannot qualify for bank ownership. He also works with serious investors looking to get high returns on investments in home properties across the US.

So if you’re a family man looking to achieve a better work-life balance, tune in to learn how Adam was able to prioritize family time while raising over 3 million dollars worth of private money and acquire 50 single-family rentals across 13 states! This episode is jampacked with words of wisdom and practical insight on realistically securing private money and finally breaking free from the limits of traditional bank financing.

Key Takeaways

  • How to build trust with individual private lenders
  • How to be legally secure when it comes to promissory notes
  • How Home Equity Partner helps people break free from traditional bank financing
  • Get matched to a homeowner with Home Equity Partner
  • Land a 15% return on investment with Adam’s company
  • How to Grow with Adam’s Mortgage Readiness Program

Check out my book: 7 Reasons Why Private Money Will Skyrocket Your Real Estate Business and Help You Build Incredible Wealth!
Get it here for FREE: 

Free lease option contract:  https://homeequitypartner.com/investors/ 

Work with Home Equity Partner

Email: Adam@HomeEquityPartner.com
Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/@homeequitypartner9852

Adam’s Personal Coaching and Mastermind 

LinkedIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/adam-zach-pe-0000303b/ 

Website: https://engineeringrei.com/ 

Sign up for the Private Money Academy and get 4-weeks free: https://jay-conner.mykajabi.com/offers/AMM4hCPW/checkout 


0:01 – Raising Private Money with Jay Conner

1:20 – Today’s Guest: Adam Zach

4:14 – Learn To Raise Private Money Now!

6:24 – Important Lessons Learned

12:24 – Jay’s Free Money Guide: https://www.JayConner.com/MoneyGuide


17:15 – Mitigating Risk: Investing In Home Equity Partner

23:40 – Jay Conner’s Rent To Own Program

25:06 – The Mortgage Readiness Program

28:01 – Investing In A Property

30:15 – Connect With Adam Zach – https://www.HomeEquityPartner.com/Investors

How Dads Achieve Financial & Time Freedom By Raising Private Money With Adam Zach


[00:00:00] Jay Conner: 

Welcome to another amazing episode of Raising Private Money. My guest today has raised 3 million so far in private money now. First of all, you wanna understand he is not a businessman with a family. But first, he’s a family man with a business. Now my guest retired from the civil engineering profession at a young age, only 32 years old.

And how did he do it? He did it by leveraging real estate investing. Now, currently, he holds. 50 single-family rentals in 13 different states now, actually, his main passion these days is helping fathers with their young kids who are into real estate achieve passive income while working a full-time job and being able to put their family first.

My guest is also the co-creator of Home Equity partner.com. What in the world is home equity partner.com? First of all, the mission is to help those who are unable to qualify. For traditional bank financing, achieve and enjoy the American dream. That being home ownership and the vision is to be the go-to answer and solution for people and families who don’t qualify for traditional home loans but can get on the pathway to home ownership.

So at www.homeequitypartner.com, they develop a new tool that allows. Families and individuals to pick any home that’s listed for sale and live in that home. So they specialize in rent-to-own lease purchase options, the contract for deeds, and the like, and they are seeking to help individuals and families gain homeownership to live the American dream.

Now, in just a moment, you’re gonna be meeting my special guest today, Mr. Adam Zach, right after this.

[00:02:06] Narrator: 

If you are a real estate investor and are wondering how to raise and leverage private money to make more profit on every deal then you are in the right place on raising private money, we’ll speak with new end seasoned investors to dissect their deals and extract the best tips and strategies to help you get the money because the money comes first.

Now, here’s your host, Jay Conner.

[00:02:46] Jay Conner: 

Welcome to the show, Adam.

[00:02:48] Adam Zach: Thank you, Jay, for the wonderful introduction. That was fantastic. I’m feeling excited to be here.

[00:02:54] Jay Conner: 

I’m excited to have you, Adam. Now what we have here on raising private Money, Is we actually have two different audiences and some of these blend over into the other audience.

One part of our audience is real estate investors, either seasoned or brand new real estate investors looking to get their first deal and they’re wanting to raise private money. The other part of the audience is people interested in just being, passive investors and they want to loan out money and just sit back and make nice rates of return safely and securely.

So first, let’s start with speaking to the audience which is real estate investors and they’re wanting to raise their first bit of private money or, Even raise more private money. So let’s start with your journey. How did you start raising private money and why?

[00:03:43] Adam Zach: 

Sure. It was the goal, of course, was real estate investing.

The show was a little bit harder. And so knowing that I had a good W2 job and that I could get bank financing, was my first intro to leverage, and such a big fan of leverage. If I can borrow at 4% or 8% or whatever the value is and then start leveraging on top of that was the first little impetus of just buying a normal, traditional rental.

And then you realize you can only put 20% down so many times before you just run outta money. And so the idea is, oh, do I get more creative on the deal or do I need to look at this a little bit differently on how I’m leveraging the capital? And so the very first capital raise that we did was for a promissory note, unsecured.

On some individual property that we were doing through friends and family, which has evolved into the number one. I didn’t know what I was doing to start with not having known about this podcast and others, going through various different s e c filings to now, putting together a real estate fund kind of on the backend three or four years later, and doing various flips, mortgages investment.

And I’ve done personal investments myself, where I’ve lent money. And so the idea was how do we do all this with the whole goal of, okay, I don’t wanna be spending all of my time figuring this out. Because as you alluded to in the intro, that, that you so eloquently put it, it was okay, I want to be very protective of my time so that mornings and evenings are for the family, and how do I make this happen in the normal kind of eight to five realm?

And what would be the best path to do that moving forward?

[00:05:31] Jay Conner: 

So when you started raising private money what were some of the like really important lessons that you learned when you started out? And it’s if I had known then what I know now, I would not have gone about it like that on raising private money.

What could you share on that?

[00:05:50] Adam Zach: 

Good question. Two things. One, legal, and number two, the timeline. I’ll take the timeline first. So the timeline of building trust with private individual investors. Typically doesn’t happen in a short period of time. It’s you start this conversation, they get to know you.

They’re investing I always call it 80-20. You invest in the operator and then the assets, the second piece that they invest in. Cuz really, if you’re doing a syndication, you’re lending someone money. In my opinion, it’s the person first, the property. Second, are they gonna do everything they can?

Are they great operators? What can they do? And so just sharing your story. Don’t even ask for money for the first year, two years, whatever it is. Just tell people what you’re doing. Hey, by the way, I’m doing this, by the way. I’m doing that. Here’s a lesson learned that I, that not even private money related, just I did this property, it turns out I shouldn’t have bought this 1911 house that had these terrible windows that it cost, 13 grand to fix and they still weren’t up to code and just sharing your story, I.

Without an ask is one of the best ways to just let people know what you’re doing and to pique their interest. Number two was legal compliance. I’m always a person where Hey if I can skirt the line without crossing it, I would love to go that route. Turns out there are some pretty specific rules on the S E c, what you can and can’t do, and I think there’s still even some gray area on what to do there if you’re.

Doing a loan and it’s a mortgage with a promissory note. Okay. There’s not as much s e c compliance, but if you’re doing unsecured notes, okay, there’s definitely, a potential issue there. And then if you’re, pooling together funds, just make sure that you have the proper attorney.

Cuz when you’re first starting out, you’re like, oh, cool, someone wants to gimme 50 grand at 10%. What do I need to do? You go into Google, you type in a promissory note and you say, voila here’s what it is. And I made either the honest or the terrible mistake of calling up the SeC for North Dakota and saying, Hey, this is what I’m doing.

This is what I would like to be doing. What do you think? And so I almost told on myself, and then three days later I got a very strongly worded letter saying, Hey, this is what you have going on. Tell us more. And luckily that never evolved into anything. More than just us having to hire a securities attorney, tell ’em what we’ve been doing and different things.

So if you’re going down that path, I think it’s still very tricky Hey what’s gray and what’s black and white? And then just make sure that you have those things. So that for me, when me and my business partner were vacationing in Chicago, Illinois, you don’t get an email from the securities attorney saying, Hey, We would like to talk to you because that’s usually not a very fun conversation.

[00:08:34] Jay Conner: 

Absolutely. And you bring up a couple of good points there that I want us to really be clear about. First of all, as you said, in your space or in a lot of my friend’s space, when they’re raising money for like commercial projects and they’re raising money or they’re doing syndication, they’re raising money for a fund where there’s no promissory note involved at all.

Then that’s a whole different set of rules as it comes to s e C. In my world, all the private money that I have raised has been for single-family houses. We call it one-offs. In other words, we got a private lender that is funding that house and that house or that property. Comes with a promissory note to the private lender and there’s going to be a deed of trust or a mortgage that is backing that note.

Most s e c attorneys I talk with will say, you really don’t have a security going on there, when you’re getting into the larger developments and multifamily and such, then you know you’re getting into that realm. Another thing you said a moment ago is really important and that is.

People that are private lenders, you said 80%? I might think it’s more like 90 or 95%. They’re investing in you, the borrower. What’s their level of trust? That they are actually loaning you money, even though we’re gonna be giving them sec security. And I love how you talked about this Adam, where you actually used the phrase that I say all the time.

And that is, you’re not going out asking, right? You’re sharing with people what you’re doing. As a matter of fact, Adam, I have yet to ask anybody for money for my private lenders to fund my deals. I put on my teacher hat and I teach. Potential private lenders what private money is. And of course, just to make sure the audience understands when we say private money, we’re not talking about any kind of institutional money.

We’re not talking hard money. We’re talking about doing business with individuals, human beings just like us, that wanna loan out either their investment capital and or their retirement funds. By moving their retirement funds into a self-directed ira. Adam, you may find it interesting. Right now I’ve got 47 private lenders, individuals that are funding our deals, our single-family houses, and not one of them had ever heard.

Of private money, private lending, self-directed IRAs, and so how did I get eight and a half million dollars in a pretty short period of time to fund my deals? Again, I put on my teacher hat and started teaching them how this works and how they can be a private lender. Adam, let’s go ahead and give the audience a free gift right here off the bat.

I’m so excited about a recent private money guide that I’ve finished writing. It’s called Seven Reasons. Why private money will skyrocket your real estate business and help you build incredible wealth. If you are a real estate investor or a want-to-be real estate investor, or a seasoned real estate investor looking to raise more private money, this private money guide will get you on the fast track.

You can download it for free at www.JayConner.com/MoneyGuide.  Again, that’s www.JayConner.com/MoneyGuide. Download that guide to get on the fast track to getting private money for your deals. Now, Adam, you are. So we’re gonna, we’re gonna switch gears here a little bit.

Not only have you raised a lot of private money, but you also have a way where you’ve created this company called Home equity partner.com. Take a few minutes and share with us what is home equity partner.com all about and who is that for.

[00:12:34] Adam Zach: 

It really was four. And going back to your comment about the private money when someone had their money sitting in the bank, even if it wasn’t earning the typical 0.01%, even if they had a CD at three or 4%, and Jay and his team can get them something more than that, like all of a sudden when you start talking to someone at 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, whatever the percent rate is I forget that you, it almost felt a little bit selfish.

Ooh, I’m asking someone for money, versus this is an opportunity that someone didn’t know about and you are actually solving their problem. It is eating away at inflation and different pieces. So for a home equity partner, when we first started off, it was okay. Both I and my business partner had great W2 jobs.

We can get a bank loan in about two seconds because W2 apparently is really attractive to the banks. So we could go buy a home, get an 80% loan of value at somewhere between three and 5%. And there were individuals that were one to three years away from a mortgage because they either became self-employed, maybe they got divorced, maybe they were going through some other situation, or they changed jobs and they need two years of income.

And so I recently became a loan originator understanding of some of these nuances that Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac requires. So it’s okay, I can’t get a bank loan now so I can just wait, but what if I don’t wanna wait? What if I’d wanna get in a home, and rent it with the option to buy? And that was how Home Equity partner was born.

So we, our L C would take the title, these, what we call tenant buyers, move into the house, and then over the period of one to three years, they’re buying back the homes from us into a traditional bank financing model. It took off so well that we couldn’t fund these deals or get enough bank financing ourselves, so we opened up door number three, which was.

What if there are private individuals that wanna buy these homes? So almost think of a private mortgage as similar to Jay, what you’re doing on, people are lending you maybe doing fix and flips, doing rentals. Like what if someone, what if, and I’m just gonna use, Jack over in California wanted to buy Jimmy’s home in South Carolina and was just a.

Owner occupied first position loan, that they’re getting X percent based on the borrower. So that’s the idea that we’re trying to essentially match make. Party A with party C, with us being in the middle, doing some underwriting, watching out for both the investor and the tenant-buyer and just playing matchmaker now because we can’t fund all these deals ourselves.

So that’s what really opened it up. And we have various different ways if people wanna take the title if they just want to do debt financing on it. And so that’s what really opened it up. It’s okay, why? Why can people only go to the banks to get money? It seems like that’s the only option. And so the private money window you might know uncle.

Jack or Aunt Sally, or maybe your grandpa has something. So we said, okay, what if we took that same concept and opened it up so that you could have individual one-on-one matchmaking that you didn’t need traditional bank financing for, and what would be the criteria for that? And investors. Say, Hey, I am generally interested in how much money they have to put down, or what’s their credit score.

What’s their borrower’s strength? Where’s the property located? And then we started figuring out what the tenant-buyer wants as far as a monthly payment. What can they afford, what’s their debt-to-income ratio? And so the whole goal is, okay, how do we make this up for success so that one side isn’t tilted beyond the other and making it more of a fair matchmaking where you agree to these terms, you agree to these terms.

Okay, great. You’re a match. And away we go.

[00:16:00] Jay Conner: 

So would you say you really at equity Home Par home equity partner, excuse me, would you say@homeequitypartner.com on that piece of your, so one of your, one of your ideal clients is an is someone that wants to invest in real estate and get the passive income, right?

Correct. And they’re gonna do that by investing in a single-family house and then. You are going to find them a tenant buyer, and as you say, you’re going to be like the matchmaker. So what kind of risk is involved with the home equity partner that’s investing in the house? What kind of rate of return are they typically looking to get and what kinda risk do they need to mitigate?

And of course, You help them mitigate their risk.

[00:16:52] Adam Zach: 

That’s right. So if we’re trying to connect, I’m gonna call it tenant. A buyer with an investor, the investor’s looking at, okay, I’m gonna get a loan or I’m gonna buy this home. All cash for this tenant, buyer. And the risk is they default, they stop paying.

So what are my options? And if it’s a lease with an option to buy, it’s an eviction. If it’s a contract for a deed or a mortgage, it’s a foreclosure. So you know, you gotta factor in that timeline. And what we found is for the investors and most of our deals are rent to own or lease with an option to buy.

We are adding in things like rent guarantee insurance, which is similar to what banks do. If you don’t have 20% down. And so if you haven’t heard of Rent Guarantee Insurance, there are three different companies that might use it, like the guarantor. The leap and then single Key is in Canada that’s coming to the United States, but they’ll essentially guarantee and underwrite these individuals that if they, if you have to evict them, You get six months of rent paid while you’re evicting them and then some repairs a different thing.

So the idea was how can we match this up? So worst case scenario, the tenant, or buyer defaults, you keep their option money and you have to evict them. Maybe you sell it, maybe you have to put in a new renter. What kind of insurance can we put into place so that if you have to sell the home or re-rent it, you’re recouping some of that cost?

And so for people taking the title, as far as our active investors, we’re shooting for at least a 15% cash-on-cash ROI for those individuals. For buying the home, especially if they’re using leverage. If they’re doing it all cash, it might be something like a 10 cap. And so that there are the normal rental risks except for the tenant buyers coming in with more skin in the game.

Instead of 1% down, they might be coming in with 10% down. On the property. So if you were to take it back, you might have 10 grand versus one grand, to offset those different pieces. And then the downside is you’re locking in a purchase price. So like over the last couple of years when real estate prices started to soar, It was great for the tenant buyers because they moved in, and locked in a price, and if it goes above that, great, the investor, maybe lost out on a little bit because they could have held the property.

But the whole goal is that the investor buys the home and the same day that they close the tenant, the buyer moves in so that your vacancy is nearly zero. The same day that you close the title company, the tenant-buyer moves in so you’re reducing the time that it has in there. But of course, there is the, hey, if you have to evict or foreclose the tenant-buyer, which we’ve, luckily had 80% buyback, 20% have not.

You can then take back the property with legal means, just like a bank would, if you stop making a payment on your mortgage and then choose what you want to do, fix it up, sell it, fire sale it, turn it into a rental, a few different options for the investor if they’re gonna do that. And then there are different risks for the tenant buyers.

If you don’t. Make your payment on time if you choose not to get the loan there. There are a couple of different scenarios there that we’re trying to educate that platform, which is why we created the pre-approved podcast, which is specifically for rent-to-own individuals. Cause we feel like Rent to Own has got a bad wrap.

If you think of Rent to own on furniture or different things on depreciating assets, or if you think of the Slum Lords, that’ll take 10%. Kick you out in six months and then go do it again. And they just keep recycling the same individuals. So we have 50 different podcast episodes on what to look for, what not to look for, really trying to help out these tenant buyers, because sometimes the answer is just wait and get a mortgage.

But there are some unique situations where somebody’s moving, they have capital, they have a good income, they just can’t get the bank loan and they don’t wanna rent and then have to move twice. They wanna lock in something, buy it, lock in the home now, and then refinance later.

[00:20:32] Jay Conner: 

Adam, you said a really important percentage that I don’t want our listeners to miss out on, and that is, you said your goal for your investors that are investing the property, you said you’re looking for them.

The goal is for them to get a 15% return, right? Correct. Is that 15% a p r cash on cash in a different period of time? Or how would you define that return?

[00:20:59] Adam Zach:  

Sure. So we structure it so that it would be based on a cash-on-cash ROI with an overall return on investment higher than that. And so most of the individuals that we’re trying to mostly help are individuals looking for cash flow.

If you’re looking for long-term wealth, buy a property, hold it for 30 years, or fix and flip, and you can generate, quite a bit of equity. What we’re playing for here is more of a high cash flow model where you’re turning your money maybe every two to three years versus buying and holding it for 30 years.

So yeah, typically the cash on cash is 15% with, the annualized ROI being, maybe 18% along that realm. And again, these are the projections and some go higher, some go less, depending on how long the tenant-buyer stays in the home. If they, buy it back in two months, that’s a pretty good, ROI because it’s only two months versus if they stay in it for three years, then eventually, don’t buy it or leave and you have to do something else.

But that’s how we’re structuring it from the, I’ll call it the perceived added risk. For the investor, because you can’t get a bank loan. There’s a reason for that, and you’re deemed quote-unquote, riskier. And so for the riskier, nature of it, investors are typically looking for a higher return.

[00:22:09] Jay Conner: 

Sure. I’ve been investing in single-family houses now for two for 20 years in Eastern North Carolina. We have sold a lot of the homes on rent to own with tenant buyers, and we do our business differently. And it sounds like you do yours as well. We actually, when we sell a home on Rent A Home now we own my company owns the house, I’m not the matchmaker like you are. But when we sell homes on rent-to-own, I do know from other real estate investors, most of them do not actually help the rent-to-own buyer. 10 a buyer, help them get a mortgage, they leave them to their own devices. And I know what happens most of the time when that happens.

Like maybe 5%. Maybe 5% would ever get ready for a mortgage. And then, they move out or they just stay there and keep paying rent. So in my company, we actually require them to enter. The credit repair program that we recommend. And so 80% of ours actually cash out within a year or two because we actually force them into getting ready for a mortgage.

How does your program work to where you’ve got such a significant percentage? That actually is able to own the home as well.

[00:23:30] Adam Zach: 

That’s a great point. It’s funny that our numbers are the same where ours is at 80% and we call it the mortgage Readiness program. And it’s typically two things that they’re trying to get over, and that’s a credit score and collections.

So some of it’s debt pay down, some of it’s getting rid of blemishes on there. And so our goal is to underwrite them like a loan officer would. And so even though I’m not licensed in all the states I’m now licensed in North Dakota, and so I can underwrite that. So I generally have a good feel and I have to be careful of which hat I’m on, if I’m an investor, if I’m a business owner, if I’m a mortgage loan originator.

And with that disclaimer in mind, you generally know. What is gonna be the path towards someone getting into a home and being able to purchase a home and the difference between an F HHA or a conventional loan and whether or not they have the 3%, three and a half percent down, and can their option fee get counted towards their down payment so they don’t have to come in with additional cash to close.

It’s structuring those pieces so that you set them up for success, because admittedly, when we first started off as if someone said, Hey, I had 20% down. As an investor, all I really wanted was an id and I was like, cool, I’ll buy you a home because the risk was so low. But as we proceed, if there’s no exit strategy, even with 20% down from someone who’s never gonna buy you back, might trash the home, or you have to, keep working with them.

That’s really not setting them. Or ourselves up for long-term success. And so having that goal of becoming a loan originator ourselves, and some of ’em, we could even do in-house. They can go talk to whoever they want from a loan originator standpoint, but knowing that back piece of what actually you’re at, point A, here’s your credit score, here’s your collections, here’s your time history on the job, here’s your debt-income ratio, your front end, your back end, the 47% versus the 57% on FHA versus conventional.

And knowing, okay, here’s point B. And this is what you have to get to do there. We can’t force you to do that, but it’s financially in your best interest to do that. Here’s a credit repair company. Here’s debt consolidation. Here’s a company where you can report all your past 24 months of rent history plus the payments that you’re making to us to improve your credit score, like a level credit will do.

And so all of these pieces, just arming the tenant buyers with all those things, and again, you can’t make them do anything, but just setting it up for success because a lot of ’em. Like you said maybe good things or bad things happen to good people. And some of it could just be some financial discipline that you don’t wanna set someone up for failure.

And so we don’t want to set someone up in that position where they’re not gonna be able to go out to it and we can’t necessarily guarantee it. But that’s the goal is that they’re not test-driving this home. This is their home. We don’t want the home back. The investor doesn’t want the home back.

We want them to get into a mortgage. And so we’re incentivizing it that way. Penalties if you do the bad thing. Incentives, if you do the good thing.

[00:26:19] Jay Conner: 

So it sounds like your investors are like, my investors are not investing in a fund. They are actually investing in a property. They’re investing in a house that they’re gonna then turn around and sell on rent to own.

And you’re the marriage maker putting all those parties together.

[00:26:40] Adam Zach: 

You are correct. We do have a dif a 5 0 6 security offering where we can do unsecured promissory notes. And so instead of tying an individual investor to an individual property, we do have a little bit of what I would call floating capital that passive investors are like, I don’t wanna be tied to a property, but if I could just do, X amount at 10% for one year, that would be great.

And so we offer two different things where we call it active versus, a hundred percent passive, where they’re either just truly debt. Obligation. And the other one’s, Hey, you’re actually on title with the home, there’s higher risk, higher reward. And so we’ve done a couple of different options and then I dare to say we’re actually creating a fund that’s gonna launch here in 30 days where we’re gonna pool a bunch of investors together and that l C is gonna start taking title as opposed to individual one-offs which are still, an option two.

So what I love is, The more I start pulling on the string of real estate and private capital, like I’m just in the trenches and I’m just learning. I’m using chat, G b T, I’m Googling it. I’m trying to listen to Jay’s podcast. I’m doing all these different things of the holy cow. It turns out as you go through the corridor, you open the front door, you’re like, oh, I thought this was it.

It’s called private money, right? You open the door and you’re like, okay, this is it. I’m in here. Oh. Turns out there are six more doors. Okay, which one do I want to start? Going into this, do they wanna take the title? Do they wanna do debt? Do they wanna do equity? Do we wanna do a joint venture? And you’re like, oh, let’s open up this door.

Oh, it turns out there are three closets in this, room. I’m like, oh, now I can start playing out this. I’m like, oh, wait a second. I liked what I saw back there. And so it’s so fun, it’s so creative. You can self-educate and you can really start structuring these things together. That’s a win-win, that there’s no way on this earth that we’ve been able to do this ourselves.

And so it’s just that amplification that you are then creating value because you’re adding and grouping things together where one plus one now equals 10.

[00:28:27] Jay Conner: 

And what’s the best way for people to continue the conversation with you, Adam, and get in contact with you? 

[00:28:34] Adam Zach: 

If they wanna learn more about what we’re doing at Home Equity Partner, it’s www.HomeEquityPartner.com/Investors

And then I have a soft spot specifically for working dads with young kids. I got a five-year-old, a three-year-old, and a one-year-old. And I transitioned out of the engineering world two or three years ago. And. I’m going to venture to guess and I’m a little bit biased, but No time. Is it harder than you’re like, Ooh, I have a young career?

I’m, fairly fresh in my marriage. Let’s add on, multiple young kids and a toddler. What in the world is that going on? In their mental capacity? And when you think, and then real estate’s front, front-loaded. So if I invest a dollar now, it’s gonna be worth, $10 later.

So you wanna pack in all of this stuff cuz it’s all ooh, right When my twenties or right in my thirties and everything that I do is like supercritical and you want to do it all. And so just providing a little bit of peace of mind or just understanding of yeah, your toddler’s gonna pour out his Cheerios right in front of your face like two times a week.

And you know what, you’re not alone. And so just understanding where your priorities are and then helping them get some freedom back in their life, I just think will create a lot better Dads in the world. 

[00:29:41] Jay Conner: 

I love it. Adam, thank you so much for taking the time to join me in Raising Private Money

[00:29:45] Adam Zach:

Thank you for having me in a wonderful show. It was great.

[00:29:50] Jay Conner: 

Awesome. There you have it, my friend. Another amazing episode of Raising Private Money. I’m Jay Conner, The Private Money Authority, the host of the show, and before you go, I need your help. I know you received value out of the show, and in order for us to continue to keep having. Amazing guests like Adam Zach that we had today.

We need your help. Be sure to like and subscribe. If you’re watching on YouTube, click that bell to be notified. If you’re listening on iTunes, be sure to follow me and share this episode with a friend that will make a difference. Here’s to taking your real estate investing business to the next level. I’m Jay Conner.

Looking forward to seeing you right here on the next episode of Raising Private Money.

[00:30:39] Narrator: 

Are you feeling inspired by the knowledge you gained in this episode? Then head over to www.JayConner.com/MoneyGuide.  That’s www.JayConner.com/MoneyGuide and download your free guide that shares seven reasons why private money will skyrocket your real estate investing business right now.

Again, that’s www.JayConner.com/MoneyGuide to get your free guide. We’ll see you next time on Raising Private Money with Jay Conner.