Investment Schemes2019-03-22T15:04:13+00:00

Investment Schemes


Quanta Capital periodically issue mini-bonds through subsidiaries to allow private HNW individuals the opportunity to invest.

The following information addresses typical questions associated with the promotion of a mini-bond. This information should not be seen as advice and as such independent legal and financial advice should be taken by any potential investor. A formal and detailed bond description will be provided, on formal request, by way of the Information Memorandum, along with the Subscription agreement.

Issuer: Quanta Matrimonial Finance Ltd

Current Mini-Bonds avaliable

Matrimonial Finance

Purpose – Matrimonial Dispute Finance issued to vetted Client using a loan agreement

Total Bond Value – £7,000,000

Issuer: Quanta Matrimonial Finance Ltd

Mini Bonds FAQ’s

Mini-bonds are a form of debt that allows investors to invest in a company and receive a fixed return over a set period of time, with the initial investment returned at the end of the prescribed duration.

Mini-bonds allow you to lend money directly to businesses. They are in effect IOUs which the companies sell to investors.

Typically, they have terms of three to five years, and investors earn regular interest payments during the life of the mini-bond. At the end of the term, the investors typically receive back their initial investment plus a lump sum of interest, although some bonds offer rewards in another form such as discounts of their product.

Each investment level is relative to this specific bond promotion, the minimum investment is typically c£50,000 and the maximum that can be invested is £7,000,000.
The bond will yield an interest per annum, which becomes payable at the maturity of the bond. Each mini bond will explicitly state the term of maturity.

Litigation or Matrimonial finance is where someone who is not involved in a dispute provides funds to a party to that dispute in exchange for an agreed return. Typically, the funding will cover the funded party’s legal fees and expenses. The funder may also agree to pay the other side’s costs if the funded party is so ordered and provide security for costs. Its application can extend beyond litigation and arbitration to all forms of dispute resolution, and it is available for a variety of commercial disputes.

The Company will initially use proceeds raised from the Bonds to onward lend to Clients through Quanta Funding Limited

The Company will undertake extensive due diligence and engage third party providers to assist in determining whether or not cases meet and qualify for funding in accordance with set criteria

If a case qualifies for funding, the Company may advance funds to the litigant in order to fund proceedings. The Company will also ensure that prior to advancing funds to the Client, the Client has in place suitable insurance or security (where required) to ensure that the advance capital can be repaid.

The Bonds are a non-readily realisable security and are not listed on a regulated market or other equivalent market and no application will be made for the Bonds to be so listed. The regulatory requirements are much less stringent for mini bonds than for listed bonds. However, for investors this means an increased degree of risk; if the issuer goes bust, then the investors will have to join the queue along with all the other creditors. Investments in mini-bonds are also not protected by the Financial Services Compensation Scheme. This risk however is off-set by the potential yield.

Quanta Capital is one that sells bonds to investors or lenders to raise money in the short or long term. The issuer brings together a finance team responsible for underwriting and selling the bonds. One of the members of the finance team is a bond trustee.

A bond trustee is hired by a Quanta Capital and oversees the implementation of a bond, which is a contract between a Quanta Capital and a bondholder (You). The trustee has a fiduciary responsibility to act on behalf of the issuer, rather than in its own interests.

The bond trustee is responsible for the registration, transfer, and payment of bonds. It is required to maintain separate accounts, monitor bond document requirements, and provide monthly statements. It also approves amendments to some documents and acts on behalf of the bondholders if the borrower or issuer violates certain bond documents. A bond trustee must have adequate staff and systems to efficiently perform its duties and comply with the various federal, state, and bond issue requirements. In addition, the trustee is generally indemnified against all liabilities of the issuer and all actions and proceedings undertaken, except in the case of a breach of the deed or a fraud. One reason an issuer may hire a bond trustee is to reduce the general conflict of interests between bondholders and shareholders.


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