When setting up or accepting an offer, it is important to understand what the fees mean. Below you will find the fees available within an offer and their meaning.
If the Money Manager has extensive experience and knowledge in Trading, they may generally set a Performance fee. This fee allows the Manager to earn a percentage depending on the profit income.
This fee may be tiered with different percentages costing a different fee.
For example, in the example below, a 0-50% profit return will cost the investor $100. If the profit return is 50% or greater, the investor will need to pay $500.
On the other hand, a Money Manager may opt to charge a fee simply for handling funds and trading. This is called a Management fee. Depending on the equity invested by the investor, the Manager may charge a percentage. Typically this fee will be decreased as the investment increases if tiered.
In the example below, when the investor would deposit $0-1000, a $100 fee is required. When the investor would deposit $1000 or more, a $50 fee is required.
Deposit is referred to as the "top-up" fee and should not be confused with the initial investment. The deposit fee takes place each time you would like to invest more funds.
In the example below, $0-10000 would require a $30 fee, whereas deposits from $10000 would require a $10 fee.
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