Are you leaving money on the table in your real estate investments? It's time to uncover the secrets of squeezing every drop of ROI from mobile home parks and parking lots.
Joining us in this episode is Kevin Bupp, a renowned real estate investor with a wealth of experience. Kevin Bupp is the CEO of Sunrise Capital, a boutique real estate private equity fund with $150 million in assets under management. With over two decades of experience, Kevin has ventured through various real estate investments, from single-family properties to commercial assets. His focus is on manufactured housing and parking investments.
Kevin shares his expertise in diversifying your investment portfolio by venturing into mobile home parks and parking lots. He discusses the ins and outs of these unconventional yet lucrative opportunities.
If you're looking to diversify your investment portfolio and explore the world of mobile home parks and parking lots, be sure to listen to the full episode. Don't forget to connect with Kevin Bupp through his website and explore the wealth of resources available there.
7:32 – Discover the unique advantages of mobile home park investments.
4:45 – Strategies for successful parking lot investments.
21:10 – Tips on managing and mitigating risks in these investments.
28:55 – The critical role of property management in Kevin's success story.
Connect with Kevin Bupp@:
Podcast: Real Estate Investing for Cash Flow
Podcast: Mobile Home Park Investing Podcast
Connect with Corwyn@:
Contact Number: 843-619-3005
Shoutout to our Sponsor: Exit Realty Lowcountry Group
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Do you want something more? More meaningful moments, opportunities, deeper relationships, and memorable experiences? Do you want to make a difference? If you said yes to any of that, a career in real estate could be the opportunity you’re looking for. Guiding people through one of the most important decisions they ever made, the purchase or sale of their home can be both rewarding and lucrative for you. Exit Realty’s revolutionary compensation model, training, and technology provide you with the tools you need to start and build your successful real estate career. Call Exit Realty Lowcountry group today at 843-619-3005. That is 843-619-3005 or visit join.exitlowcountry.com and make your exit today.
Good morning, and welcome to another episode of Exit Strategies Radio Show. I am your host Corwyn J. Melette. Broker and owner of Realty Lowcountry Group in beautiful, North Charleston, South Carolina. If this is your first time listening to this show, you sir or ma’am are in for a treat. Because our mission here is very simple. That is to empower our community with financial literacy, and real estate education. We’re legacy building, that is what we do. So if you’re out there making things happen with your family, for the generations yet to come, and our world teaches us to leave a legacy, to leave an inheritance for our children, our children’s children, and so forth and so on. We want you to put a hashtag on that thing that says that you are legacy building because that is what you are doing. You can find us on Facebook, YouTube, AnchorFM. You can also find us on Instagram, and at our website, exitstrategiesradioshow.com. You can catch us in several different places on your favorite podcast applications. We appreciate you listening, please share this content with your friends, your family, your co-workers, even those in your groups, your church groups, etc., guys, but sometimes the message in the word that we are speaking here today is for you. Sometimes it is for someone else. Again, we appreciate you listening. Let’s get started.
Good morning good morning and great morning guys. Welcome to another fabulous episode of Exit Strategies Radio Show. Hey, I’m your host Corwyn J Melette, broker and owner of Exit Realty Lowcountry group in beautiful North Charleston, South Carolina. Hey, If this is your first time listening to this show, you sir or ma’am are in for a treat because our mission here is very simple. That is to empower our community through financial literacy and real estate education guys, we are legacy-building. That is what we do. Look, we have continued up this mountain. We are still climbing. We are still yet as we are going up if you will. And I’ll call this real estate mountain And that’s what we’re climbing. We’re climbing the real estate mountain. And as we have been ascending this terrain, we have encountered some of the most awesome people. And today we are very fortunate to have encountered along our journey. None other than Kevin Bupp. He is the CEO. So look, he already up the mountain y’all. He is the CEO of Sunrise Capital Investors. And he is going to share it with us today. Look, I’m gonna tell you right now, we’ve been sitting up here like, he’s a Sherpa. He guides people and we’ve been sitting here talking about this terrain that is yet to come. He has some insights and some strategies to help you navigate your real estate mountain in a whole nother fashion and help accelerate your growth help accelerate your development. So I want you to start first of all by grabbing a notepad pencil, pen, whatever it is, and I need you to get your right hand ready and start scribbling because we’re gonna have a good time. Kevin, how are you doing today?
Corwyn, I’m good, buddy. I’m excited to be here. Thank you for having me.
Well, you’re welcome. Thank you for taking time out of your busy schedule to be with us today. So Kevin, if you don’t mind, give our listeners a high-level overview of who you are and what you do.
Sure, we’ll do and I’ll try to keep it short. So as you mentioned, I am the CEO and founder of Sunrise Capital Investors. We’re a boutique real estate private equity fund that specializes in manufactured housing, and parking investments. So parking investments, meaning surface parking lots, and also structured parking garages in very strategic locations. So we’ve got about 150 million assets under management. And in a little background on myself. I’ve been doing this now just real estate in general for over 20 years. So two two-plus decades, got started when I was 19. bought my first property when I was 20. Single-family property in my early 20s built up quite a significant portfolio of single-family homes, rentals, and just an investment portfolio, and then transitioned along that journey into larger commercial assets. I’ve owned pretty much everything at this point I’ve owned self-storage, office, retail, industrial properties, medical office, the list goes on and on and landed on the two assets that we specialize in and focused our time on today, manufactured housing about 11 years ago, and then parking about four years ago. So those are where we tunnel our vision. That’s where we spend all of our energy and our resources. But again, I’ve owned just about everything, and I’ve experienced the ups and downs, I went through a weight and lost pretty much my entire fortune back then and rebuilt it again. And here we are today.
So, Kevin, I’ll say this. And it’s funny because a lot of times people don’t understand that real estate is so broad, but we always make this one little thing. We make it single-family residences. But you’re investing in parking lots, I mean, so cars are your tenants. That’s funny. That is hilarious. So you say you’ve owned pretty much everything. I want this conversation if we can today to kind of touch on where you like to specialize. And you’ve kind of nestled you said, between essentially two sectors, one residence, mobile, home parks, and then parking. So what have you found may be those two sectors that were most attractive to you? And why are you there? Is that a natural progression? Or is this just something that is on your path to maybe other types of specialties?
Yeah, it’s a great question. Backing up, I guess back to about 2011 is when I was introduced to mobile home parks or manufactured housing, and it was an asset class, just like a lot of folks as you might drink past them they might have been in town you grew up in, but someone owns that, but you just it doesn’t it fit the standard investment class like it didn’t fall in the same realm of like owning a single-family rental or someone owns an office building. So when I was in a shopping center, mobile home parks were kind of like the anomaly. And I never considered it either. But it was brought to my attention by another real estate investor. And it piqued my interest. And I’ve always been a contrarian investor, I try to I like to go the opposite direction of the herd. I like to find fragmented niches where I can exploit and create opportunities. I always consider myself an opportunistic investor. If you’re following the herd, more than likely, you’re probably paying retail pricing for things with not as much margin when there’s a lot of additional competition in the same space fighting for the same deals. And so manufactured housing became that like 11 years ago, for us now it’s a much more known asset class, it’s definitely not secret anymore, but it very much was back then you knew you knew. And if you didn’t, you didn’t, that’s what I found. It was a mom-and-pop industry, very fragmented. So there were very few large professional investors like ourselves and that space, there were a few, but it was, for the most part, the majority of the mobile home parks throughout the country, were owned by an individual lot of times the original owner that developed at 40 – 50 years ago, maybe a second generation owner, but just a very fragmented niche. And so I liked that. I liked that for that reason, but I also liked it because there wasn’t as much competition. And then the big reason why I fell in love with it is it’s got a massive barrier to entry. And so it’s very difficult to get a new mobile home park built today for a litany of reasons but municipalities I’ll keep it simple municipalities do not like them. It’s the only asset class that has a diminishing supply, meaning that there are more mobile home parks getting redeveloped or torn down or shut down every year, than new supply coming on the market. And so for that reason, we’re fairly isolated when we buy a mobile home park in a fantastic market. We don’t have to worry about someone building another one right down the road from us. So whereas in an apartment complex, they’re going up everywhere, self-storage, they’re going up everywhere, car washes, they’re going up everywhere, and it’s a race to who can get the best location and essentially kind of get their foothold in the marketplace and the who comes in last typically losers, right. are the who gets the inferior location typically lose like right now there’s a lot of new builds a lot of new apartment builds a lot of things that were planned three years ago, they’re coming on the ground. Well, absorption has slowed a great deal. rent growth has slowed. Rate the deal to what it was a couple of years ago. And so these developers that might be 12 months out from bringing, 400 new units online, in an area where there’s already 10,000, more coming online over the next like two years, they might find themselves in a challenging position, there’s not as much demand for that product by the time they bring it out. So we don’t have to worry about that with mobile home parks. So that was a big thing. And what we found parking is that there were a lot of similar qualities with it. When we were introduced to that space about five years ago, we started buying it about three and a half years ago, but introduced that space and had a lot of similarities. For the most part, it’s a diminishing supply, a lot of major cities across the US have completely removed the parking requirements for any new developments being built. That means that as surface lots get redeveloped, developers only put enough parking in for what they need, they’re not required now, like they used to be to put in x number of spaces per 1000 square feet, which created a surplus of the parking lot of major cities across the US, well, that surplus is going away, and there’s no new parking coming back in to replace it. And we still need parking. And so we liked that asset class for that reason, amongst others. And again, it’s a very fragmented space, not a lot of other folks in IT. Before we started buying it, I didn’t know anyone else who owned parking assets. So again, here are just a couple of reasons why we love to do asset classes, I’ve got money invested in a lot of other places, multifamily self-storage, and a medical office big. But where we spend our time as a company, our core focus and competency are just manufactured housing and parking.
That’s interesting, what you touched on. It’s so true. A lot of manufactured a lot of mobile home parks, especially in larger metros, as development has kind of reached them. I can think of several neighborhoods in the area that I primarily serve, that have now become housing development have become subdivisions. Now, because you already had all the infrastructure and you had rode in, you had the water had to sue, you had everything that you needed to have in. And now all of a sudden, developers looking at that and saying, hey, well, everything is already here, we get rid of mobile homes, we can go ahead and start putting and building houses here. And then we’re golden. That’s what’s happened. So you have a tremendous amount of development that has happened, or redevelopment, if you will of mobile home parks. And like you said, people aren’t coming in and putting them in as often as they used to, if you will. So with that I completely get it. And the parking piece. We are observing that as well in some of the markets that I serve, parking lots are prime locations. Some of them are downtown. Lots, right for redevelopment. We’re in a gig economy, people. Some people don’t even own cars anymore. So do you need a parking lot downtown? Or can you just have people take public transportation into these areas where parking is so limited or otherwise a desirable area to redevelop? So that makes perfect sense. So Kevin, what gave you the bug with real estate? Did you start doing this? Did you say at age 19? What gave you the bug?
A great question. I wish I had this amazing story of how I picked up the book from the library and just fell in love with it. But ultimately, I always joke and say that real estate kind of found me it was at a point in my life. I was going to community college I was tending a bar in the evening. And ever since the age of 12. I’ve been doing side hustles I had a paper out I just installed I taught myself how to install amplifiers, and head units into my brother’s friends’ cars because they were of driving age. And so I always did something to make money, mowing, grass, shoveling snow, all that stuff. And I always wanted to make my way. And I was never afraid of hard work. But I wouldn’t say I was all that academically talented. I didn’t enjoy traditional school. And so when I graduated, instead of going away, like a lot of my friends did, I just went to a local community college, I didn’t want to go spend my parent’s money, and then ultimately waste it away. And that’s kind of what I felt I would have done if I had gone away to university. So I stayed local, again tenant bar in the evenings with the school during the day. And about that time and this is 19 so I was a freshman, a girl was dating her mother and started dating a new guy and this guy named David was a local real estate investor. And that just befriended him. He was about 25 years old and he was a local guy who owned several single-family rentals and small multifamily rentals and just lived a very different lifestyle than when I lived growing up. It seemed to have a lot of flexibility. He seemed to be around during the daytime a lot of times when my parents were at work but I had my parents worked full-time jobs, and just had a different swagger to him again when I had been accustomed to growing up and I grew up in a very middle of the road blue-collar family never went without went on one family vacation a year. So like we didn’t go without but it just seemed very different. A lot of flexibility I liked and so after befriended David, about four or five months after I knew him, he invited me to a real estate conference, which I did again, I had never read a book. I didn’t even fully comprehend what it was he did I understood he owned real estate and tenants paid him rent but other than that as far as the financing and the arbitrage between your monthly payment versus what you’re renting it for and getting your residence to pay down your mortgage payments and all that jazz, right. I didn’t comprehend it yet. And so he invited me to this three-day real estate conference down in Philadelphia, and I still don’t know why I never asked him why he invited me because I didn’t know anything. I wasn’t offering any value to the equation other than we kind of became friends. So I went and I was overwhelmed in a very positive way, I met a lot of people that in my mind, were doing big things. They were doing a couple flips a year making 10 – 15 – 20 grand on a wholesale or maybe 40 or 50 grand on a fixin flip. And that was just an exorbitant amount of money for me to think that in one small transaction on a wholesale that you didn’t even own the property you made seven to 10k. That just blew my mind and excited me enough that when I got home, I was ready to dive in. But I didn’t know where to start. I was overwhelmed, where do I start now, like, I didn’t want to lose this energy or this excitement. And that’s what I went to David. So I knew that if I waited a couple of months and tried to like, I’d spend my wheels, and then I would lose interest. And I’d go back to doing the same thing I was doing and not making any headway in life. And I went to David and said, hey, I want to learn more. I want to be around you more during the day when you’re working, what can I do to help you in your business, I observed him a little bit and he was like 25 years old. And he wasn’t all that great with technology. I watched him struggle one day to make a PowerPoint, very basic PowerPoint presentation for one of his private investors on a new deal he was buying. And it took him 10 times the amount of time it should have taken him to do it. It was really simple. So I knew that could at least add value there from that standpoint. But what ultimately ended up happening I ended up working with him as the owner for free, as call it executive assistant called whatever you want. I did anything I had dropped off leases, I would meet contractors, I’d go to Home Depot and pick up supplies and drop them off at a property. And I would do everything and anything I did for about 14 months through osmosis, I learned a ton about how he talked to people the questions he asked what was seemingly important to him, and all those nuances that existed in owning rental real estate. And it took me about again, about a year and a half I bought my first property was 20. And that was a sorbitol so David was my mentor, and wouldn’t be where I’m at today if it wasn’t for meeting him, and he became the foundation of what I’ve built today. So very grateful for that.
That is awesome. That is what it takes. Kevin, as you were talking, I was listening to what you wanted, and what you were not saying with. And the things you were not saying were you had to be willing. So you had to be willing to do what was necessary for you to learn, you had to shatter we had to follow everybody wants you to tell them, go do this, and you’ll make a bunch of money when it’s not go do this because you may not be able to do it that way. Watch what I do. So you can learn how you can do and accomplish it yourself. So that’s what I heard. And that is something that I share often with the people that are around me spend time with sit at the foot or the feet of those who are doing it so that you can show them what it is that you need to know so that you can do similar, same or greater. So thank you so much for sharing that. I know you’re kind of against settling in on your current niches. What were the pitfalls that you experienced in dealing with a single family, with the people that are around me, spend time sitting at the foot or the feet of those who are doing it so that you can show them what it is that you need to know so that you can do similar, same or greater. So thank you so much for sharing that. So I know you’ve kind of against settled in on your current, if you will your niches. What were the pitfalls that you experienced in dealing with single-family detached versus some of the other asset classes? Or any one of the pitfalls or any others that are greater than what you’ve experienced in that?
Yeah, that’s a very good question. I don’t know if it’s necessarily pitfalls. But when I was in my early 20s, I wasn’t married, I didn’t have kids. And so all I had time to do was work. And I enjoyed what I did. And by my mid-20s, I built up. And single-family homes, a single-family home portfolio of 122 homes spread out amongst five different counties here in Florida. I would say that looking back, reflecting, which I did a lot of after I lost pretty much everything, and ‘08 in Florida was a very different economy back then it was heavily reliant on construction. And when ’08 happened, construction stopped and people moved away, there was a lot of a surplus of homes and apartments that took years to get absorbed. And so with all that being said, reflecting outside of those homes and apartments that took years to get absorbed. And so with all that being said, reflecting outside of that just being realigned then on a local economy that was heavily reliant upon kind of one job base that was risky in itself. But the bigger lesson I learned, I think was some of the inefficiencies. I think that existed with managing that many rooftops spread out amongst five different counties between contractors and repairs and maintenance, turnovers leasing. And, today it’s I feel like it’s you can manage that portfolio a lot more efficiently just with technology where technology has come. It’s night and day difference in what you can do just think about remote lock boxes, things like that camera that didn’t exist back then. And so again, a lot of those efficiencies have gone away for the most part, but what I realized was the inefficiency of my time. And I only realized that after I lost everything and went back to rebuild. I’d spent so many hours So many years building that portfolio of 120 properties and I did on some apartment complexes before ‘08 I own some smaller stuff like 24 units, the biggest one I had was a 72 unit. So I did understand like, kind of the scale, and looking back, I’m like, well, heck, I own more units of apartments, and took way less time for me to buy that. And they were way more efficient to operate than the 122 that I bought. So going back to rebuild, I was like, There’s no way I’m going to spend my time number one, I had a wife at that point going back to rebuild, and we were playing to have children. And I’m like, Okay, well, I don’t have an interest now in hustling at this rate, the hours a week, I’d like to create some life-work balance, as we call it. And so it was going to be apartments at that point, the apartments was the way that was the vehicle that was going to get me there. And again, during that kind of part of my journey, when I was looking to rebuild and figure out which vehicle was going to help me get there, I was introduced to mobile home parks. So instead of apartments, I decided on mobile home parks, I bought my first one back in 2011. And that went well. But second, third, fourth, and now we’ve owned mobile home parks in 16 different states, and it’s been a great ride. So with that, it’s more efficient. And the simple answer to your question, I feel that it’s much more efficient to build a real cash-flowing portfolio. Don’t get me wrong, it depends on what your plan is, for me, the plan needs to be to build a large portfolio to have a sustainable income for myself or my family like and it’s hard to do that, like I didn’t have a W2, I’ve never had a real job per se, this is my job. And so to go buy just a few single-family homes here, single-family homes there, 100 bucks a month cash flow, it takes a lot of those to get to where it’s supportive of my lifestyle and can support my family is at the other end, it takes I feel like I could get there a lot faster by buying commercial real estate, whether it be multifamily or mobile home parks. And so I don’t know if that is your question. But like that’s, again, kind of the comparison of the two and why we chose to go the route we did.
Well, it does. So let me start with that. And also kind of back up and drop in here, Kevin some years long, long, long time ago, talked several people over the years about mobile home parks and investing in them in the mobile homes, oftentimes, like little money boxes, they’re easy to maintain if you’re going to own them. But if you have a part, most times you don’t own them, at least not all of them. So you’re not necessarily heavily engrossed engaged in the maintenance or repair business. But you’re still benefiting from people in the space to put them. But if you have a space in the ideal location is ideal, then in turn, you get paid for the space and your minimum, and your upkeep is fairly minimal. You may cut some grass, depending upon if you have the amenities or anything in the area that is your maintenance and your upkeep. And you don’t have a tremendous amount of expenses outside of that, but helps to structure and make the deal work. So Kevin, look, you have touched on a lot. And I want to make sure that our listeners because you wrote a book, I mean, there’s all kinds of you’re a plethora man of information, and we have a wealth of information share. So how can our listeners get in contact with you? Where can they reach you to find out more?
Yeah, that’s great. I appreciate that Kerwin. So if you want to learn what we’ve got going on a company level, kind of the assets we’re buying on our website investwithsunrise.com, you can see case studies of deals that we’ve historically done, you can see what we’re working on today. We’ve got webinars up there, and just a ton of different videos that will give you some insights as to like, what is our business model. Why do we do what we do? Why do we love parking lots and mobile home parks so again, investwithsunrise.com. If you want to learn what I’ve got going on, listen to my podcast, I’ve got two different podcasts one that I still host now I’ve been doing for about 10 years called Real Estate Investing for Cash Flow. It’s a commercial real estate investing podcast. And then I’ve got another podcast which I did about 130 episodes of called the Mobile Home Park Investing Podcast. Both thos. Well, I don’t do the mobile home park show anymore. So relevant information, it’s all applicable, you can go over to Kevin buck.com. And you’ll get access to both those podcasts. You can also find them on iTunes Stitcher and all the other places where people listen to podcasts.
Awesome, Kevin, I greatly appreciate that we have kind of blown through our time today. And I mean, cuz, man, look, you are I love it. Because I can see so many different conversations to have. So we’re gonna have to schedule you and get you back on the show. So we can continue this conversation. So we can get more information out to people, just in a nutshell, you have the experience that our audience, I mean, to be blunt, they could benefit from, you’ve done, you’ve migrated. But I want to touch on one more thing. And then I have a question for you after that. You spoke about the rebuild. And I tell people because I picked this up over the years gleaned that the average millionaire goes broke three times. And the thing about rebuilding is oftentimes, how you got where you were you laid out this, you cut your course to get to where you are. So if you ever have to reset, you automatically know what to do to get back to where you were, and where you went wrong. So then, okay, well I need to take a different direction than what I was taking before. At what point, that is the neat thing about entrepreneurship and things that people do not realize, is not necessarily that you endeavor to, quote-unquote, fail, but you’re not failing. All you’re doing is learning yourself forward, fighting and going, and working towards success. So thank you for sharing that. So the question I have for you, Kevin, and I call this a mic drop question. It is if you could share with our listeners that thing, that if you would have known this, like way, way, way, way back, they want that would have accelerated your success? What would that be?
Yeah, that is a great question, there are probably several different answers I could give you because there are a lot of things I’ve learned and reflected on but, I think as it relates now, and I’m gonna be like, maybe I’m speaking to the entire audience, but there’s probably a few out there that maybe want to truly replace an income with by investing in real estate, I would say that don’t be scared of larger assets, don’t be scared of larger properties of your– own a few single-family rentals, or if that’s the kind of the game you’ve been playing, maybe look at buying an apartment complex, small or medium-sized apartment complex, or even other types of commercial real estate, whether it be self-storage, or mobile, home parks, again, the list goes on and on, there are a million ways to make money in real estate. But I would say that what I found is that most people think it’s more difficult to get financing on larger assets. But it’s quite the opposite. Most of the time, when you’re buying a single-family rental, they’re gonna be looking at your W2 income, and then we kind of using that to make a decision based on whether or not they’re gonna give you a loan, even if it’s a rental property, a lot of times they still take that into the equation, whereas that is not the case with larger commercial real estate. So they’re looking at looking at the real estate as the business because that’s what it is. And it makes it a lot easier to get better debt options and financing on larger cash-flowing assets than it does on small single-family rental properties. So again, I would have gone bigger, The simple answer, is I would have gone bigger or looked at bigger assets and just opened up my mind to playing a bigger game sooner rather than later.
Wow. Go big or go home. That’s it. I love it.
Well, even when you get a lot of that bigger stuff, the options start opening up to nonrecourse loans, right, like 90% of the loans that we have in our books today are nonrecourse we do have a few recourses but they’re nonrecourse meaning that if shit ever were to hit the fan, excuse my language, but if it were ever to go the way we did not intend it to go, we wouldn’t be risking our residence, and they wouldn’t be coming after my house and my cars personally if something went wrong with the deal. And then sometimes things happen, but pro formas just that I can promise you one thing a deal. Never, it will be exactly what set forth a pro forma either outperform or underperform the performance. So I’ll leave it at that bigger deals are a lot easier to take down a lot more options available for creative financing, and just better debt terms overall.
Good deal. Good deal. Well, Kevin, thank you so much for that. Thank you so much, Kevin for again, taking time out of your busy schedule to be here on the show with us. I appreciate it from the bottom of my heart. I want to say thank you again to you, Sunrise Capital investors for taking the time today.
Corwyn. Thanks for having me, buddy. It’s been a lot of fun. And thank you for doing what you do. It’s and how much work goes behind this. So thank you for spreading the word.
Well, you’re welcome. You’re welcome. So listen, this guy’s looking at y’all got a wealth of information a day. We told you to take notes. Hopefully, you did. Hopefully, you wrote fast because we were kind of whizzing through this today for sure. But I want you to take the notes, I want you to break them down. And I want you to take action or create action steps from them that you can then work to implement. First things first, research, reach out to Kevin reach out to his team, and start getting more information, on how you can learn how to be a part of these types of investments. There’s a wealth of opportunity out here guys, and we got to capitalize on it. For our listeners one more time for the final time. Y’all know what I do? Y’all know how I do it. Y’all know what I say? Y’all know, I always put all that stuff together. And I tell it to you this way, which is I love you. I love you. I love you. And we gon’ see you guys out there in those streets.
Guys, that was a great show today. And we thank you so much for taking the time to listen to Exit Strategies Radio Show. My name is Corwyn J. Melette. Yes, that is me. And I thank you from the bottom of my heart for tuning in. With today’s episode, exit strategies are my faith. It is how I give back to our community. It is how I foster goodwill. spread the good news, and trustfully help you get great results. Guys, as I always say to you, as I always say to you, I love you. I love you. I love you. And we gon’ see you guys out there in the streets.