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Private Placement Program [PPP] 2023 – London Based Investment Opportunity

Agreement with intermediary

Private Placement Program Review 2021
  • Easy To Use?
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  • Profitability
  • Time Needed


You can also email me at jon {at} with details of your requirements or those of your client and I will be happy to and assist.

June 2022 Update: I still have access to 3 separate platforms, and we can still accept hard assets in some cases (Gold with SKR etc). The minimum investment for an aggregated/pooled investment is $100,000, and the minimum for a direct PPP is $25 million. Please email me with your requirements and I’ll connect you to a suitable platform.

Returns on a large-cap PPP will depend on a number of factors, including the assets being used, the amount invested, the platform used etc. It goes without saying that returns are incredibly high, but a discussion is required with the platform prior to any commitment on returns.

Small-Cap Private Placement Program Details

We have access to a small-cap PPP that is well established and backed by an insurance policy. Here is the investment summary;

Small-Cap Loan Note Key Facts

Security Of Capital Summary

For enquiries please contact us today with your investment amount and I will introduce you to the loan note issuer.

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In the remainder of this post, I explain about a Private Placement Program that I have access to, traded from London here in the UK. Genuine PPP’s are very hard to find, which is why I’m particularly pleased about having access to this platform. There are a lot of fake programs out there, and some misinformation about what PPP’s are and how they work.

The trader I am in contact with can provide bullet PPP trades, instruments such as bank guarantees (BG) and standby letters of credit (SBLC’s). Another group I work with have a low-cap PPP investment for investments as low as $100k. Returns vary depending on both the type of PPP and the amount invested. They can range from 25% per month to as much as 100% per month in some cases. For added security for the investor, funds being used as collateral will often remain in their name (no handover of funds required) and can sit in a blocked account in their name for the duration of the trade. This is not the case for small investments, however, and pooling funds is almost always required here.

Whilst the trader is based in London in the United Kingdom, investors are welcome from around the world, including Australia, Canada, Asia, South America and Africa.

In this article, I will explain more about how Private Placement Programs work in general, how they can make such high returns as 100% per month, and the different types of PPPs and similar trades (such as managed buy/sell programs) available.

Not many people have heard of private placement programs and those that have often think they must be some type of scam. It can be hard to understand how such massive returns can be achieved, especially when compared to something like the stock market. I’ll therefore start by explaining what a PPP is for those that want to learn what is behind such high returns and you will understand that this is nothing like trading stocks for example.

What Is A Private Placement Program?

A private placement program (PPP) is a particular type of investment that allows access to the marketplace for trading bank assets and instruments, most commonly Medium Term Notes (MTN’s), although other bank instruments may also be used. Medium-Term Notes are essentially debt notes that allow banks and other institutions to lend to their customers. These debt notes initiate from governing bodies and are released to a small number of major banks at a discounted rate. From here the MTN’s can be openly traded between banks, pension funds, and other financial institutions. Because they are released at a discounted price, there is an opportunity to buy MTN’s and sell them for a profit. The profit may only be small in % terms, but as several trades can potentially be made in a week, or even within a day, the returns can quickly accumulate. Because the trade of MTN’s is essentially using arbitrage (buying for a low cost and selling for a profit) and due to the nature of transactions already having a buyer in place, the trades are very safe and considered to be low risk (assuming the platform itself is genuine). What’s more, the funds aren’t used to actually buy and sell the assets, but purely for the purposes of collateral for raising a line of credit, which is used to help facilitate an arbitrage trade of these instruments.

In these programs, you will enter into a JV with the trade group or humanitarian
foundation and have your 50% of prots paid to wherever you instruct them to
pay it. Alternatively, you will enter into a generic contract where your prots are
simply paid to you from the trading group.

A variation of PPPs is what’s become known as BUY/SELL PROGRAMS. These have evolved out of the PPP formula where traders can use commodities, forex and a variety of bank instruments to trade. They are most often operated by lone traders or independent trade desks and can deliver double-digit weekly returns on deposits from as low as $50,000.

In most cases, the account the trader opens for an investor can also be “non-depletion” meaning that, no
matter what, no funds can be taken from your account by anyone – other than

However, it is important to note that these programs are operated at the discretion of the trader and his overall schedule. They are not always available. Many U/HNWI’s and their family offces and wealth managers use this ‘low entry’ option just to ‘test’ the process. They invariably come back to the market with larger deposits. It is possible with some of these programs that you will be able to automatically roll over your profits – a compound trade. An extraordinarily effective capital enhancement tool. Whereas, many other buy/sell programs required you to withdraw your profits on a regular basis.

To provide a “real world” example of how these trades may work, the process is like an investor buying a car for $1,000 and is able to sell it for $1,500, making a $500 profit. $1000 is needed to buy the car, but the “trader” doesn’t need to spend his own money to purchase the car because he already has agreements in place from the from for $1500 and can therefore transact between the 2 parties without spending his own money. This is why the risk of this type of investment is so low as long as the trading platform is legitimate. It also explains how the returns can be so high and why it should be considered completely different from the trading of other assets, such as buying and selling stocks for example.


Leverage is also a key component of the high returns delivered by a bullet provide placement program. In many cases, the initial capital used to enter a trade (let’s assume $100 million) can be used to raise a line of credit for 10x or sometimes even 20x the value of the capital (i.e. $1 billion line of credit for $100 capital). It’s therefore easy to see how quite small returns can be multiplied significantly as compared to the initial deposit, with a 5% return on transaction equating to 50% of the capital amount.

Example: As an example, let’s assume an investor has $100,000,000 to invest in a bullet trade private placement program. This $100m is leveraged to $1,000,000,000 and the investor now has access to the market and can buy and sell Medium Term Notes. As a purely indicative return, if we presume that MTNs can be traded for a 1% profit, this would result in a return of $ 10 million per traded MTN, which is in fact 10% return for the investor (i.e. $ 10 million return on $100million invested is a 10% return). Now, if we also assume that 2 trades per day are made during the initial bullet trade, this is 10 trades for the week at 20% return each, which means at the end of the week the investor has a made 200% profit. Even though returns are often split between the trading platform and humanitarian projects, the remaining returns are still incredibly high.

It’s important to note here that all of these figures are purely indicative, and investors shouldn’t take these returns for granted. Often, it will be agreed at the outset what the expected returns are based on various factors including the amount invested, the type of trade, the term of the trade agreement and so on.

Asset Types Accepted In A Trade

This can vary, but there are many different types of assets that be used as collateral to enter a PPP trade. Some of these include;

Whatever asset is used, it is important to provide proof of the asset and you will be asked to provide this in the early stages of the process. A trader cannot be expected to give their time to discuss a trade unless they are fully satisfied that the assets for the trade are genuine and ready for use.

Are PPP’s A Scam?

As you can understand from the above, whilst PPP’s are genuine, there are still ways that an investor can get scammed and lose money. The most common type of scam is to be tricked into investing in a fake program. With so many millions of dollars worth of assets at stake, it’s easy to see how it can attract people who would prey on potential investors. An investor should always remember to do extensive due diligence on a trader and not pay any large upfront fees. Most investors are also able to keep the funds in their name and only use the invested assets as collateral, so sending funds to a third party is not required (although for smaller investors of $1m to $10m then it might be necessary to put funds in a collective account).

Definitions And Variations

There are some terms and abbreviations that occur when discussing private placement programs. To help to demystify some of these terms, here is a summary of terms and a brief definition.

These are some terms that are often used when referring to a Private Placement Program, although some of them can refer to different things so be careful if these terms are being used that it is the same as the type of trade being discussed in this article;

Prime Banks Programs

Prime Bank Investments (opportunities)

Managed Buy-Sell Programs

Bullet Programs (accelerated trades)

Bullet trade programs

Medium-Term Notes (MTN) trades

Bank Guarantees trading

Private placement partnerships

bullet trading (aka Spot Trading)

You might also hear these terms in relation to a PPP;

Tear Sheet Program – refers to a document (tear sheet) that provides proof of assets or funds. Tearsheet private placement programs are a myth though and they do not exist.

SBLC – Stand By letters Of Credit’s are often use as an instrument to facilitate a PPP trade.

Project funding – PPP’s must provide a good percentage of returns to approved projects. The investor may have a project of their own, or the trader may provide one.

MT760 – for example “block by MT760”. This is a type of SWIFT Message and can be used to demonstrate a guarantee, i.e. of investor funds.

Closing Remarks

So that’s it. I hope you found this overview to be helpful and informative. I really do look forward to hearing from you, and my email address is up there on the page, but it’s Jon [at] You can also get through to me. I’ve also got a contact form here. So reach out to me, let me know your requirements, or the requirements of your client, and I’ll make the introductions that you require.

In addition to having connections for Private Placement Programs, I also review some highly profitable services in the crypto and stock market. To learn about how to get returns of between 10-20% per month in these markets check out some of my other content, including;

Yieldnodes review 2022

FXPrimus Reviews

Gorilla Trades review (stocks)

Fixed-Rate Bond

GPS Forex Robot 3 Review (Forex)

Zulutrade review (social trading)

Best Yield Farming Platforms


The views expressed on this website are opinions only and I am not a regulated financial advisor. As with everything on the Trade Wise website and Youtube channel, all information is based on my own understanding of these investment products and is unverified by any accredited or regulated bodies. You should conduct your own research and due diligence before entering into any type of investment or trade. Trade Wise does not accept responsibility for losses incurred as a result of information provided here or by our representatives.  

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