Not all real estate investments are created equal. Almost all types of real estate suffered during the Great Recession, and nearly all businesses have been closed during the COVID pandemic. So how do you find a qualified replacement property for your 1031 exchange that will provide stable monthly income and preserve your capital even through the worst of times?
That’s where the trusted advisors in our network can help. We work exclusively with advisors who target recession-resilient 1031 investments, the kind of essential businesses that have remained open during the pandemic: grocery stores, pharmacies, auto repair shops, and dollar stores..
While many sponsors of 1031 investments claim to offer exclusive lists of the sexiest properties on the market, all of the advisors in our network employ rigorous due diligence in assessing the offerings they recommend.
At 1031Gateway, we believe finding the right exchange property isn’t done by magic, it’s done through hard work.
If you have already sold your property as part of a 1031 exchange, you have only 45 days in which to identify qualified replacement properties. Answer a few simple questions and we will connect you with a 1031 exchange advisor who can help you find the right investment for you before you miss your deadline.
On average, advisors within our network contact investors within two business days. Our trusted advisors have access to diversified DST portfolios, shares of which can be closed on in as few as 1-3 days.
Please select your closing date
Please select your closing date
Our advisor network evaluates thousands of potential investment properties from the largest sponsors in the industry.
All properties below are currently closed and are not available for investment.
The offering is a Class B Multifamily property in Fort Myers, Florida. Built in 1988, with a second phase completed in 1997, the property is a m…
The offering will purchase a Class A multifamily complex in Asheville, North Carolina. Developed in 2018, the 312-unit property has high-quality…
This offering from ExchangeRight contains a single Class-B multifamily complex in Douglasville, Georgia. The sponsor intends to finish pre…
The twelve apartment buildings that make up the Bellemeade Farms complex sits on over fifteen acres and makes up over 305,000 rentable Sq. Ft. D…
1031 exchanges can be used for a wide variety of asset types as long as they are like-kind. In fact, you can use a 1031 exchange to acquire multiple properties or even a portion of a larger real estate investment portfolio. 1031 exchanges are one of the most versatile methods of real estate investing.
Because we work with the best advisors in the industry.
The 1031 experts in our advisor network never take you or your investments for granted. We pride ourselves on finding advisors who want real, lasting personal relationships with their clients. Advisors who understand that you are not simply a commission fee that helps pay their own mortgage.
We rigorously review our advisors to ensure that they use extensive due diligence protocols to assess all of the properties and investments they recommend.
Our trusted advisors specialize in recession-resilient investments, the kind of diversified portfolios of essential businesses that weathered the Great Recession and have continued to provide projected goals throughout the pandemic.
No matter how much you have to invest and no matter where you’re at in your 1031 exchange journey, when you work with us, we guarantee that we put you in good hands.
The property you’re selling and the property you acquire must be like-kind. In other words, they must both be held for business use, productive use in trade, or investment.
If you’re selling farmland and purchasing an apartment building, that’s perfectly fine as long as both are held for business.
But if you’re selling raw land to a developer in order to help pay for a vacation home, that doesn’t cut it. The properties are not both held for business, trade or investment purposes, so they differ in kind.
To avoid capital gains taxes, the value of your newly acquired property must be equal to or of greater than the value of the property you’re selling.
Let’s say you’re selling property for $100,000, but the new property you’re buying is only worth $90,000. That leaves you with $10,000, which is called the boot. And the boot is subject to capital gains tax (which can be as high as 35%).
Ownership records for both properties must be in the same name. This can be your personal name, or it can be the name of a pass-through entity, such as an LLC or Delaware Statutory Trust.