Diversify Your Portfolio With Corporate Capital Trust II
Corporate Capital Trust II provides individual investors the ability to diversify their income strategy by investing primarily in the debt of privately owned American companies.
Potential benefits include:3
- An income stream through an alternative investment.2
- An alternative to traditional, income-producing investments such as bonds, annuities, floating-rate funds and CDs.
- Access to institutional management with thorough, proprietary due diligence and underwriting processes.4
- Protection against rising interest rates by investing in loan instruments with shorter durations, such as floating-rate loans and fixed-rate loans with equity participation.
- Reporting transparency in the form of monthly portfolio valuations, public reporting and 1099 tax reports.
An investment in Corporate Capital Trust II involves a high degree of risk, may be considered speculative and is not suitable for all investors. An investor should consider the risk factors disclosed in the prospectus before investing in a BDC.Potential risks include:
- Limited liquidity. The board of trustees for Corporate Capital Trust II may, but is not required to, implement a share repurchase program, which may be suspended, modified or terminated by the board of trustees at any time.
- It is neither intended that Corporate Capital Trust II be listed on an exchange during the offering period, nor is it expected that a secondary market will develop.
- If investors are able to sell their shares, they will likely receive less than their purchase price.
- Distributions are not guaranteed in frequency or amount, may be paid from other sources besides earnings, and may include a return of capital.
- Limited operating history and reliance on the advisor, conflicts of interest, and payment of substantial fees to the advisor and its affiliates.
3 There is no assurance that these objectives will be met.
4 Institutional investors typically invest with strategies, terms and conditions different from those of individual investors, who typically have a shorter investment time horizon, lower risk capacity, greater liquidity needs and pay higher fees and expenses for retail offerings.
5 This diagram is for illustrative purposes only and does not represent an investor's asset allocation model. If it did represent an asset allocation model, it would exceed the concentration limits put into place by certain states, such as Ohio's limitation for non-traded BDCs to remain within 10 percent of an investor's liquid net worth. Asset classes are allocated in varying amounts to help meet an individual’s personal investment needs.