Cashestate has a simple business: we give you access to profitable real estate investments abroad that provide a solid, long term return ranging from 10-13% in dollars, every year.

It's designed to give you stable cash returns while growing your wealth over time. And because it's denominated in US dollars, you are protected from the high inflation rates and potential devaluation of Naira investments. Long term, our investments will outperform any Naira denominated investment.

So how can anyone be part of it? You can sign up on our website, and create your own account. Fund your account with Naira (lowest amount to fund is $100), we convert that to US $ and show your account balance on your dashboard. We then pool those funds, and our team identifies undervalued investment properties estate in high demand areas and purchases them with the funds. Our platform automatically assigns investors a percentage ownership of the property based on how much of the purchase price they funded and shares all the legal and title documents to those investors on their dashboard. All the cashflow from rent, as well as any gains from the sale of the property is passed on to the owners.

In exchange for finding, purchasing and managing the properties on your behalf, Cashestate charges a fraction of the profits we generate for you. Roughly 15% of it. Not 15% of the total investment, just the profits. You keep the rest. And your returns, after our fees, should range between 10% to 13% annually. So not only do you get the protection of holding your assets in dollars and the cashflow from rent, you also get an annual return that is bigger than stocks, bonds, and practically any Naira investment around. In the long term, while those in Naira lose the value of their investments to inflation (around 11-14% annually) and the inevitable devaluation, your investment with Cashestate will continue to increase in value.

To get started, go to and sign up and start the journey to stable, long term returns.


Why You Should Invest With Cashestate

Cashestate vs. Treasury Bills