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The Lion Inc.

What We Can Do To Help You?!

Here at The Lion Inc. we will help you create a fair and substantial investment strategy that allows you to financially incline as the years go on and on. As you grow, so will your MONEY! With your financial assets, we will evenly distribute each investment you make depending on the percentage you've planned for your assets. With us, the possibility of a risk are so benign that our years of work with you are beneficial and customer savvy. If a risk were to happen although, we have a 100% return guaranteed to you!

Risk and Returns Relationship

High risk potentially higher return low risk potentially low return. There is however more that needs to be taken into account when assessing risk. Risk over time. A cautious person could afford to take a higher risk if the investment was for years or more. This is because over this period even a balanced risk investment would be highly unlikely to lose money.

401 (k) plans

We provide the most efficient strategies when it comes to your 401 (k) plans. We ensure that by the time you're retired, you're able to live off of the money you get back .


With us, bonds aren't detrimental to your pocket. We provide easy ways to incorporate what you're willing to give us back monthly so that you won't have to hassle and hurry with paying us back as soon as possible. We understand the worries of money and will give you a substantial amount of time to pay us back. All you do is give us your purpose for your bonds and we will provide you with the service you need.

Certificates of Deposit (CDs)

Our policy towards CDs is flexible on depending on the amount of money you take from us. Example, let's say that you purchase a $10,000 CD with an interest rate of 5% compounded annually and a term of one year. At year's end, the CD will have grown to $10,500 ($10,000 * 1.05).

Corporate Bonds

Corporate bonds are issued in blocks of $1,000 in par value, and almost all have a standard coupon payment structure. Corporate bonds may also have call provisions to allow for early prepayment if prevailing rates change.

Municipal bonds

Municipal bonds may be used to fund expenditures such as the construction of highways, bridges or schools. "Munis" are bought for their favorable tax implications, and are popular with people in high income tax brackets.

Money market mutual funds

A collection of stocks and bonds. When you buy a mutual fund, you are pooling your money with a number of other investors, which enables you (as part of a group) to pay a professional manager to select specific securities for you. Mutual funds are all set up with a specific strategy in mind, and their distinct focus can be nearly anything: large stocks, small stocks, bonds from governments, bonds from companies, stocks and bonds, stocks in certain industries, stocks in certain countries, etc. The primary advantage of a mutual fund is that you can invest your money without the time or the experience that are often needed to choose a sound investment. Theoretically, you should get a better return by giving your money to a professional than you would if you were to choose investments yourself. In reality, there are some aspects about mutual funds that you should be aware of before choosing them, but we won't discuss them here.

Junk bonds

Junk bonds are risky investments, but have speculative appeal because they offer much higher yields than safer bonds. Companies that issue junk bonds typically have less-than-stellar credit ratings, and investors demand these higher yields as compensation for the risk of investing in them. A junk bond issued from a company that manages to turn its performance around for the better and has its upgraded will generally have a substantial price appreciation.

Government savings bonds

U.S. savings bonds are one of the safest types of investments because they are endorsed by the federal government and, therefore, are virtually risk free. Although these bonds do not earn much interest compared to the stock market, they do offer a less volatile source of income.

Treasury notes and bonds

Treasury bonds are issued with a minimum denomination of $1,000. The bonds are initially sold through auction in which the maximum purchase amount is $5 million if the bid is non-competitive or 35% of the offering if the bid is competitive. A competitive bid states the rate that the bidder is willing to accept; it will be accepted depending on how it compares to the set rate of the bond. A non-competitive bid ensures that the bidder will get the bond but he or she will have to accept the set rate. After the auction, the bonds can be sold in the secondary market.

Treasury notes are extremely popular investments as there is a large secondary market that adds to their liquidity. Interest payments on the notes are made every six months until maturity. The income for interest payments is not taxable on a municipal or state level but is federally taxed.

Notes and bonds are marketable securities the U.S. government sells in order to pay off maturing debt and to raise the cash needed to run the federal government. When you buy one of these securities, you are  your money to the government of the United States.

Treasury bills

A short-term debt obligation backed by the U.S. government with a maturity of less than one year. T-bills are sold in denominations of $1,000 up to a maximum purchase of $5 million and commonly have maturities of one month (four weeks), three months (13 weeks) or six months (26 weeks). T-bills are issued through a competitive bidding process at a discount from par, which means that rather than paying fixed interest payments like conventional bonds, the appreciation of the bond provides the return to the holder.


In finance, in general, you can think of equity as ownership in any asset after all debts associated with that asset are paid off. For example, a car or house with no outstanding debt is considered the owner's equity because he or she can readily sell the item for cash. Stocks are equity because they represent ownership in a company.