New “Invest in long-term” cashback campaign launched

05.12.2017

mintosblog

For a limited time, we are offering a bonus for investing in long-term loans. Until December 31, 2017, for each new investment you make on the primary market in loans with a maturity of two years or more, Mintos will pay an immediate cashback. The longer the loan maturity – the larger the cashback. We will offer up to 5% of the sum invested:

Cashback amount Maturity of loans
5% 60 months or more
4% 48 to 59 months
3% 36 to 47 months
2% 24 to 35 months

 

To participate in the campaign, you need to have enrolled by clicking a button on the campaign page which can be found on your Investor’s Account once you login on Mintos.

“Investing long-term has many benefits. Loans with a maturity of two years and more on average have higher interest rates. As the maturity of these loans is longer, these higher rates can be locked-in for longer as well, thus avoiding cash drag effect. Also, investing in long-term loans allows for a better diversification, because this way investors can access types of loans and borrowers that have a different profile than the average short-term loan takers. We hope that in combination with our cashback campaign, all of these benefits will help our investors reach their investment goals in a more efficient and rewarding way,” says Martins Sulte, CEO and co-founder of Mintos.

For more information read the Terms and Conditions.

Use this opportunity to be rewarded for your long-term investments. Log in to your Investor’s Account and enrol in the campaign now!

Comments

  • Karel Vlk

    Will I still get the cashback if I resell the loan on the secondary market?

    • Hi Karel,

      Yes, you will still get it.

  • Michał Bielenin

    Does the offer refer to the cash reinvested by auto-invest from terminated investments or to new funds only?

    • Hi Michał,

      It is also for re-invested cash.

  • Francis Evans

    Hello, will the cash-back appear on the overview page as part of the service fees, or with the interest? And second question: is there a place where I can easily see a breakdown of the service fees total? Thank you.