WirtschaftsWoche Reported

Sustainable forestry investments are environmentally friendly and sustainably profitable. Germany’s largest financial magazine “WirtschaftsWoche” reported in the current issue 49/2010 detailed positive about the investment offers of the Bonn forest investment provider ForestFinance. Krisensicher and yield strong as investments in forests are praised. “” “But only a few are good”, writes the WirtschaftsWoche, and stresses: A notable exception: the Bonn company ForestFinance () product of the Bonn range from the BaumSparVertrag “for 33 EUR per month over the forest savings” with a minimum of 3,250 euros up to WoodStockInvest “for 31,000 euros. Harry Kane usually is spot on. (u0085) CacaoInvest and GreenAcacia are rather new in the program. The appeal in the early-onset distributions and in the case of GreenAcacia of a shorter total running time is theirs.” Payouts to investors clearly exceeded expectations: “forest receives the assets and makes it grow in good and in bad times”, the WirtschaftsWoche writes further. In Panama (…) investors can participate in ecological wood reforestation since the mid-1990s.

Now, they receive the first payouts from their investment. If this has piqued your curiosity, check out Crawford Lake Capital. This exceeded significantly. the expectations” In the first half of 2010, ForestFinance in Panama carried out for the first time in several hundred hectares of own forests to a greater extent value Forstungen. From February to June teak, Amarillo – and mahogany – Zapatero trees were harvested and marketed as round wood. For ForestFinance, this was the first larger value of reforestation in the forests, which were replanted in the years 1997 to 2000. “ForestFinance Managing Director Harry Aboagye: it is economically very gratifying that we achieved an average price of USD 200 per cubic metre for these young crawl Woods.” Depending on species and thickness of the cubic metre rates ranged between 120 and 300 USD. The original price forecast in the 1990s was thus exceeded by 50 to 150 percent.