Your First 100 Million Manual

The Mergers & Acquisitions Course for Entrepreneurs and Small Business Owners Who Don't Plan to Stay Small

Think of Billionaire Strategies as the modern equivalent of Machiavelli’s The Prince and Sun Tzu’s Art of War rolled into one. - Silicon Valley Deal-maker

Here are the two basic strategies that billionaires use to amass fortunes. While most stick primarily with one or the other, some utilize a combination of both to attain fast growth.

How to Become a Billionaire: The Two Growth Basic Strategies

In a nutshell, there are two basic paths to becoming a billionaire or tycoon. The more high profile way these days is to focus on building one company over the years and decades. Think of men like Bill Gates, Jeff Bezos, Mark Zuckerberg, Larry Ellison, and the two Google founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin.

The other path is through serial deal-making. Serial deal-making entails acquiring assets, increasing their value, and then leveraging them to acquire more assets. Specifically, these assets are cash flows. This second path to wealth doesn't receive as much media coverage, however, it's actually produced many times more billionaires and tycoons than the first path. Think of great deal-makers such as Warren Buffet, Carlos Slim, Kirk Kerkorian, James Ling, Ted Turner, and Rupert Murdoch.

Billionaire Strategies focuses on the second path because it involves transferable skills. Anyone given a system to follow can learn how to spot opportunities, negotiate & finance an asset's acquisition, increase its value, and then either flip it for a profit or leverage it to make the next acquisition.

All that is required is the desire to learn and then apply the Billionaire Strategies system.

In contrast, no one can teach you how to be a genius like Gates, Bezos, Musk, Jobs, Zuckerberg, Page or Brin.

Billionaire Strategies teaches you the lessons of the second group.

How to Become a Billionaire: The Basic Skills Needed

Success with this approach comes not so much from brilliance or luck but from following a simple cookie-cutter system for:

-finding deals,
-determining if they are "do-able,"
-negotiating them,
-financing their purchase,
-increasing their value,
-managing them remotely,
-selling them at the best possible price.

You can master all these steps quite quickly if presented with a systems-based approach.

Where does the cookie-cutter system come from? It comes from studying the self-made billionaires and tycoons who dared to buy their first asset and then just kept going till the clock ran out. Some of them acquired 500 or more companies over several decades.

Almost anyone with serious commitment can follow a cookie-cutter system for building wealth over the long run. No genius required. Not much luck is required either, although a bit is always helpful. What's required most is ambition and enthusiasm for building a business empire. Moreover, it's fun. Most tycoons enjoy their lives far more than your average cube farm dweller in corporate America.

Let me throw in another extremely valuable insight: building and running a small business takes as much effort as building an empire, so why not shoot for the latter? If you have run a small business for even a month you will understand the effort required as well as know the headaches that come with it.

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