The Infinite Banking Concept Engine
Everything we purchase in life is financed. Deciding to use cash means we will lose interest our money could have earned forever (Opportunity Cost). The alternative, utilizing more traditional financing methods, means we will give up money in the form of fees and interest. We do not need to resign ourselves to these two options.
The Infinite Banking Concept® pioneered by R. Nelson Nash enables us to build our own financial microcosm and control our own capital. The concept is built upon dividend-paying whole life insurance. We are not using a typical policy, to be sure. We are structuring this policy within current IRS guidelines for cash accumulation without compromising future performance. Once your policy is capitalized, the cash value can be leveraged in the form of a policy loan to satisfy any need which may arise or to take advantage of the opportunities that will find you. Your principal remains in place growing with uninterrupted compound interest plus non-guaranteed dividends. We will gain perpetual efficiency and reduce wealth transfers which limit our growth potential.
Contemporary thought and indoctrination tell us whole life insurance is a poor place for our money. Careful research and study will reveal this is a fallacy. While some assets limit your available options, properly structured, dividend-paying whole life enhances them. We can break away from the fractional reserve system using a time-tested asset in a more creative and purposeful way.
Dividend-Paying Whole Life Insurance:
The Nelson Nash Institute continues to train IBC practitioners and provide educational resources to the public.
Infinite Banking Concept introduction by the Nelson Nash Institute
Infinite Banking Concept core concepts and strategies by the Nelson Nash Institute
How the Infinite Banking Concept Works by the Nelson Nash Institute
Policy Loans and the Nature of Collateral by the Nelson Nash Institute
How to Read a Policy Illustration by the Nelson Nash Institute
Why It's Called The Infinite Banking Concept by the Nelson Nash Institute