subscribe to our newsletter
DomaCom completes crowdfunding campaign for mortgage backed loan

DomaCom completes crowdfunding campaign for mortgage backed loan

residential property in Melbourne
Miranda Brownlee
07 May 2018 — 1 minute read

A Newcastle-based advice firm has used the DomaCom platform to acquire a $1.6 million residential property in Melbourne through a crowdfunding campaign.

Financial advice firm Shartru Wealth Management used the DomaCom platform to undertake two campaigns for the acquisition a $1.6 million residential property using both debt and equity.

A crowdfunding campaign was completed to raise approximately $682,000 for the equity component and another campaign was completed to raise the remaining $948,000 debt.


The loan is secured by a first mortgage security on residential property with a LVR of around 60 per cent.

Shartru chief executive Rob Coyte said he was pleased to finally be able to deliver a tax effective investment for growth-oriented clients whilst also being able to deliver an attractive income investment to retiree clients.

DomaCom chief executive Arthur Naoumidis said advisers can now fund both the equity and the debt portions of a property investment which enables them to provide the appropriate investment outcomes for both accumulation and retiree clients.

“We are now looking forward to accelerating our funds under management with these new debt facilities, particularly in the SMSF space. SMSFs can have a precise asset allocation to real property via DomaCom, including debt, without the need for a bare trust, limited borrowing and with all the additional administration and cost involved,” said Mr Naoumidis.

DomaCom completes crowdfunding campaign for mortgage backed loan
melbourne smsf
smsfadviser logo
join the discussion

Which political party will deliver better outcomes on superannuation policy?


Get the latest news and opinions delivered to your inbox each morning

In this month's issue:

  • Time wrap
  • The tech bull run
  • From hobby to passion
  • Golden Years
  • An untimely reminder
  • Why change is so difficult
  • Key Strategies for equalising super