“Have a Happy Thanksgiving! Hoping your Thanksgiving is filled with blessings and joy!”
When you take a policy loan, the money does not come from the cash value of your Infinite Banking Concept (IBC) policy, but from the general account of the insurance company, and your cash value remains in your policy earning interest and dividends.
Also relevant to this article is this perspective. According to the Tax Policy Center roughly 80 percent (of revenue for the federal government) comes from the individual income tax and the payroll taxes that fund the social insurance programs.
The first step in successfully implementing the Infinite Banking Concept is to read and reread Nelson Nash’s book “Becoming Your Own Banker” as many times as necessary until it becomes obvious to you that you should control 100% of your financing needs.
Isis B. Palicio, LUTCF, MBA and
Pedro A. Palicio, MBA, Ph.D.,
Infinite Banking Concepts® Authorized Practitioners
—Adam Smith, An Inquiry into the Nature & Causes
of the Wealth of Nations. Volume I, 17591
Within this quote by Adam Smith resides the
fundamental premise for the creation of the IBC
Practitioner Program for financial professionals.
The cash value in your Infinite Banking, or IBC policy, continuously compound. In fact, the cash value grows exponentially based on the interest and dividends allocated to your insurance contract. The meaning of exponential growth is that the growth is not the same every year but that it increases every year, and this is a very good thing!
“There are probably thousands of such
examples of misclassification that we run into every day but they
probably don’t increase the quality of our lives. Instead, they limit
our thinking and lead us to wrong conclusions. Words are powerful
The cash value in your Infinite Banking Concepts (IBC) policy is guaranteed to increase every single year by a contractually set amount regardless of what happens in the stock market. Those guaranteed cash value increases that you receive are based on the “worst case” income and expense scenario projected by the insurance company and assumes no dividend is declared ever again. When the insurance company’s performance in any given year is better than that, you will receive a dividend. Although dividends are not guaranteed, the companies we use have paid dividends every year for over 170 years, including the Great Depression and two World Wars.
Becoming Your Own Banker, by author R. Nelson Nash is an
extraordinary book. And yet, it’s not actually a book as much as it
is a book-let. A mere one hundred and seven pages in its entirety, it
dispenses wisdom and logic of a kind that only an individual who has
been educated in the Austrian School tradition could have written.
Neither the brevity of its treatment nor its plain language takes away
from the fact that it contains information of great intellectual and financial depth.