Showing posts with label heir. Show all posts
Showing posts with label heir. Show all posts

Saturday, September 10, 2016

World's Richest Dog Gunther IV

German Shepherd Gunther IV is the world's richest dog with an ever-growing trust fund of about $372 Million.

Gunther IV received his inheritance from his father, another German Shepherd dog, Gunther III. 

Gunther IV has a private chef

His father, Gunther III, inherited his $106 Million fortune from her mistress Countess Karlotta Libenstein of Germany who died in 1991. Gunther III was the only heir of the German Countess.
Trustees invested the Money so well that Gunther IV inherited a $372 Million trust fund from his father. 

Mansions, limousines, human staff, steak and caviar...
Gunther IV lives a Billionaire lifestyle. He owns estates in Bahamas, Italy, Miami and Germany. Gunther IV bought the mansion of pop icon Madonna for $7.5 Million.


Thursday, July 2, 2015

Trust fund Baby

Being born Millionaire without having to do anything is probably the best life you can get. 
Not having to ever worry about Money is one of the best, if not da best, thing in life.
Not having to whoring yourself in a job you hate for a salary is even better.
You should not risk losing Money in businesses just for the sake of saying that you do something. (Like too many rich kids and retired athletes do). 
You already have the principal thing in life. Money! 

Here is a well-written article "What is a trust fund baby?" that I have borrow from that explain it all.

A trust fund baby is a person who is born to someone with a large amount of Money, who puts considerable assets aside in a trust for the child to access and use later. The phrase, often used with modern socialites, became popular in the 20th century as more American families became wealthy and had children who inherited Money. The connotations of the term are often quite negative, but many individuals who inherit their Money do not fit the general stereotype and work very hard for themselves and others.

Getting Their Start

Parents or legal guardians who have significant wealth usually establish a trust early on for a child using inherited or earned cash, property or other assets. They often can manage the trust themselves if they want, but it's common for them to have someone else take care of it. Usually, in America, the child doesn't get control of the trust until at least age 18, when a person is considered a legal adult in most states. Sometimes, he won't have access until the parent passes away. He often lives at home until that time, or his guardian or parents help pay for his own place to live.

Paris Hilton and Nicole Richie
are socialite by excellence

Perception by the Public
People tend to describe trust fund babies as spoiled and lazy. They also typically see them as being out of touch with what most people experience or go through, or as not understanding what helpers do to make them feel better. Another common perception is that they don't have the abilities to handle a job or be independent.
Many individuals look down on these well-to-do kids, thinking that they often spend what they have on tropical estates, lavish living arrangements, countless vehicles or long nights out on the town. Buying friends or time in the spotlight is a routine accusation. At the same time, in some instances, the name attached with the trust fund baby carries with it a level of fame and opportunity for success, as well as a certain degree of respect, awe, resentment and envy.
Given how the public usually sees these children, many people, especially those in urban communities, use the term negatively or as an insult. If a person sees someone else who isn't working but who still has nice things, for example, he might say something like, "He's such as trust fund baby, getting everything he wants." Another example might be someone saying, "Nah, I'm no trust fund baby — I actually have to work for my Money."

Dan Bilzerian > $100 Million trust fund baby & full-time Playboy


Even though the goal of nearly every guardian or parent generally is to provide a good life for their child, critics often worry that, by having everything provided for them, trust fund babies do not develop a good work ethic. A related concern is that, because the parents or different trustees usually manage the assets, the children do not become financially literate on their own or really recognize what they have. They say that the assets make the children too egocentric, which can cause them to become rude or inconsiderate to others, even seeing those in lower classes as lesser people.

Take this quiz to find out!

Debunking the Stereotype

Although some trust fund babies do fit the general stereotype, using their Money just to enjoy themselves, travel and be socialites, some use it to pursue serious goals such as starting their own businesses. Others look into going to school — often at an Ivy League college or university — and developing a career of their choice. Many study law or business, as these subjects directly relate to earning, investing and protecting assets. Putting Money toward a cause such as animal rights or feeding the hungry also are ways they use their wealth to contribute positively to society.
The idea that these people are always happy because of their wealth is another myth. Many find their wealth to be alienating, because others can perceive them as superficial simply because of the assets they have. Trust fund babies may become depressed if they believe their relationships aren't very deep, with some even taking measures to hide their financial status so it doesn't cloud what others think and how they interact. They also may question their ultimate purpose, struggling to find their own talents or place in the world.

Parental Role

Much of the stereotyping with these individuals depends on the idea that parents or guardians don't make an effort to teach valuable life lessons. This concept does not always apply. In fact, as of 2013, as many as 75% of millionaires didn't grow up rich, instead working their way to everything they have. Understanding the value of both money and work, many of these wealthy people make a conscious effort to keep their kids from being spoiled. Some, for example, require their kids to get jobs, go to school or contribute in another way before they can get any of the trust assets. It is becoming more common for those with money to leave less of an inheritance to their kids, giving much of it away to charities or scholarship groups so that the children don't become too comfortable.


Interesting links: