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Report To The Board On The Phase IV & V Acquisition Strategy
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Information & Updates 2015
Responsilities Of Owners Of New Age Corporations
Duties & Responsibilities Of UICI's Board of Directors
Discussion Outline With John H. Yow Orangeburg City Administrator
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Report To The Board On Phase I Gasoline Station Acquisitions
Report To The Board On Phase I Restaurant & Grocery Store Acquisitions
Report To The Board On Phase I Franchise Acquisitions
Report To The Board On Phase II Abandoned Property Acquistions
Report To The Board On Phase III Cellular Tower Acquistions
Report To The Board On The Phase IV & V Acquistion Strategy
UICI's Private Placement Memorandum - The PPM
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Report To The Board On  

The Phase IV Acquisition Strategy

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The Opportunity African American Women Have Been Waiting For
New Age Capitalism & New Age Corporations
Now You Can Lead The Way To The Future
 

This report to the Board by the Acquisition Committee that is Chaired by Mrs. Dorothy Parker and Co-Chaired by George M. Sistrunk, is presented to the Board in order for the Board to review and perhaps re-think Unity's Phase IV Strategy and perhaps, even consider placing Phase IV Acquisitions into the PPM (Private Placement Memorandum). 

 

Re-evaluating Phases II & IV Acquisitions

 

Prepared By:  George M. Sistrunk

 

Date Completed:  August 30, 2015 

 

As the current owner/shareholders should know, Unity's Phases II, III & IV were and still are the real heart and soul of Unity. Phase II was and still is Unity's commitment to acquiring abandoned residential and commercial properties that we hold for value. Phase III was and still is Unity's commitment to establishing a presence in the lucrative cellullar tower and cell phone industries and Phase IV was and still is Unity's commitment to acquiring 100,000 units renting for $360.00 a month. This is an income of $36,000,000.00 a month before taxes and expenses. The bottom line is this: Phases II, III, IV & V are the means and methods by which we fund all of Unity's operations and meet all our salary and expense requirements. In addition, this income was also the source of dividend payments to owners and their surviving family members as more of us pass into the next life.

 

Unity's 1996 Phase IV strategy was based on the acquisition of singlewide mobile homes that were available on the secondary and tertiary markets for as little as $5,000.00 a unit for a 3 bedroom, 14' x 70'  model. Well... all that has changed. The 10 year rule in many towns in South Carolina now prohibit moving a singlewide that is not within 10 years of the current year. In addition, if you moved it, it must be taken to a salvage yard and sold as scrap metal. Therefore, based on these realities, Unity must abandon its singlewide acquisition program and replace it with a doublewide program. Those homes can still be moved.

 

However, the real purpose of this update is to inform the Unity International family of another option that we can consider. However, this will not be discussed on this website. Accordingly, for astute observers, a tremendous hint will be provided below. This is a significant discovery because it will give even more importance to Phases II & IV and help direct and guide our acquisition strategies in these areas. {Click here for more hints}

This Is Example #1 Of A Single Family Unit

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This Is Example #2 Of A Single Family Unit

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This Is Example #3 Of A Single Family Unit

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The Japanese were using shipping containers has housing units as far back as the 1960s. However, there is no record of a patent being filed by a Japanese in the West for their use of shipping containers as housing units. On Friday, October 12, 1962, the Insbrandtsen Company Inc., filed a patent titled "Combination shipping container and showcase". Within this patent, Christopher Betjemann was listed as the inventor and it states that shipping containers can be used as an exhibition booth when companies are touring and showcasing their products. Betjemann was followed a few years later by Phillip Clark. On Monday, November, 23 1987, Philip Clark filed a patent called the “Method for converting one or more steel shipping containers into a habitable building” Therefore, using shipping containers as housing units is a viable alternative to the singlewide mobile home. The following are examples of Individual units. {Click here for more information relative to Japanese container homes}

This Is Example #1 Of An Individual Unit

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This Is Example #2 Of An Individual Unit

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There is a huge surplus of shipping containers in the United States; as well as, worldwide that literally cannot be recycled. The Reason: A standard 40 foot shipping containers weighs 8,820 pounds. To melt down this much steel would take around 8000 kWh of energy, nearly the same amount of energy as a US household uses each year. The average amount of energy used to convert a shipping container into a home takes around 400 kwh of energy. This is a 95% reduction in cost when compared to melting down the steel.

 

Therefore, building with shipping containers is environmentally friendly. In addition, using shipping container as homes can be significantly cheaper than building a house. Before the demand for shipping contianers began to increase, Unity could have purchased used shipping containers for as little as $838.00. Currently, the price is around $1,200.00. As of 2015, Unity can still buy them new for as little as $2,000 for the 20 foot models and up to $6,000.00 for the 40 footers. Please Note: Prices are steadily going up, not down. Accordingly, the sooner Unity brings Phase IV online, Unity Real Estate & Development Group, LLC, the more money Unity saves; thus, increasing Unity's overall profits.

This Is Example #1 Of A Multi-Family Unit

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This Is Example #2 Of A Multi-Family Unit

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Examples Of Available Floor Plans

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Even though, the Acquisition Committee will take advantage of this housing model, we have not completely abandoned the singlewide mobile home as a rental unit. Even though containers are plentiful and inexpensive, the engineering that turns them into housing units is not so inexpensive. Therefore, renting these housing units for $360.00 a month would not be practical. Unlike, a singlewide that comes complete from the factory, containers must be transformed. This cost Unity money and lowers our profits. Thanks to the efforts of the Chair of the owner's committee, another strategy to acquire singlewides is currently under consideration. Updates will be available relative to it shortly. This concludes the Acquisition Committee's report on Phase IV Acquisitions as of September 4, 2015. {Click here to learn how Nigeria is using shipping containers}

 

Phase IV Traditional Acquisitions
 

1570 Johnson Street, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $299,900

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 901 Corona Dr, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $1,450,000

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Bank - 1475 Amelia, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $245,000

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1600 Columbia Rd, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $850,000

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561 Whitman St, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $350,000

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Report To The Board On  

The Phase V Acquisition Strategy

144 Old Elloree Road, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $1,950,000

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As you know Unity never found any African Americans that were manufaturing products consistently that would initiate a Phase V Acquisition Program, that is until now. {Click here for more information relative to 144 Old Elloree Rd in Orangeburg, SC}{Click here to see how the facility can be used as an Expo Center}

854 Broughton Street, Orangeburg, SC 29115 - $349,900

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By: George M. Sistrunk - 803-347-6638

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Images from Google's public source - 8/2015
2015 - George M. Sistrunk - All Rights Reserved. 

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