OriginClear Agrees to Acquire First Real Estate Asset to Finance Water Projects


OriginClear Inc. (OTCQB: OCLN ), The Water Company for the New Economy™, today announced that it has agreed to acquire its first real estate asset to finance water projects. Ivan Anz, OriginClear advisor and founder of strategic partner Philanthroinvestors® Inc., has agreed to personally invest certain real estate assets through an asset purchase agreement.

Anz will exchange a collection of properties which he has valued at $630,000, in return for a package of stock and warrants, with a future option to invest in a fund which the Company is planning for the development of pre-funded commercial water equipment projects.

“Philanthroinvestors has achieved a ranking of #83 on the 2020 Inc. 5000 list with its real estate venture,” said Anz. “Now that we are a partner and advisor to OriginClear, we are interested in helping it achieve a similar success in Water.”

The next steps will be to finalize valuation, complete the closing process and get the final approval of the Board of Directors. The Company cautions there is no guarantee this acquisition will be completed or that the eventual fund for the development of water projects will be funded.

About OriginClear, Inc. OTCQB:

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Why Real Estate Is One Asset That Builds Generational Wealth

Andrew Lanoie is a Best Selling Author, Investor, and Podcaster at The Impatient Investor, as well as Co-Founder of Four Peaks Partners.

Cornelius Vanderbilt is often quoted as saying, “Any fool can make a fortune; it takes a man of brains to hold onto it.” His insight — and advice — is something that if followed by him and his heirs would potentially change the outcome of a now-vanished Vanderbilt fortune. It’s possible that the Vanderbilt fortune could have remained alongside that of John D. Rockefeller, whose heirs hold onto an estimated net worth of $11 billion as of 2016.

What was the difference between the Vanderbilts and Rockefellers?

The Vanderbilts squandered their fortune on depleting assets — wealth-diminishing assets with limited life — while Rockefeller parlayed his wealth into productive assets, evidenced by the family trust’s considerable real estate holdings.  

Known for their lavish parties and their free-wheeling spending on everything but productive assets, Vanderbilt’s wealth — estimated at $100 million ($200 billion in today’s dollars) at his death — was gone in 50 years. Vanderbilt had built generational wealth through his business holdings, but he didn’t take the necessary measures to ensure the lasting legacy of

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