How Surplus Cashflow Founder, Spencer Vann is Disrupting the Investment Game with Recession-Proof Returns

Spencer Vann

During a recession where mass layoffs are common, many people are seeking online business opportunities as a way to gain financial independence and control over their future.

However, a significant deterrent to starting a business online during a recession is that economic activity can slow down, causing some businesses to experience a decrease in demand for their goods or services.

This can lead to a decrease in revenue and profitability, making it more difficult for businesses to sustain their operations.

However, not all businesses come to a complete halt during a recession. Some may be able to adapt and continue operating. In some cases, businesses can thrive during a recession and are not at all impacted by the cyclical nature of the economy.

Is there a business that is 100% recession-proof?

Spencer Vann, founder of Surplus Cashflow, is making more money than ever during the current recession.

One such way is by partnering with a company that specializes in creating a fully recession-proof, passive income by leveraging a 100 billion dollar industry called surplus funds. This business model is simple and does not require the purchase or management of inventory, running or paying for advertising, or even creating a website. The company does not rely on platforms like Amazon, Walmart, or Shopify.

The main advantage of this model is that individuals don't have to sell anything. They simply give away money, making it 100% recession-proof. Charles, Bernie, Luke, Lee, and Jay are just a few examples of people who have made significant returns within a short period. The company helps people reunite with their lost money and collects a finder's fee.

There are almost 100 billion dollars in lost money that's easier to claim than ever before. One in 10 Americans is owed unclaimed money, which equates to almost 40 million people. This means that there is $42 billion in new unclaimed money in just seven years, which comes out to $6 billion in lost money annually in the United States.

Surplus Cashflow offers operational support and manages individuals' surplus fund businesses so that they can collect checks passively. They follow three simple steps to ensure success. The first step is implementing the FCC (find, connect, collect) method. The second step involves vetting, hiring, and training acquisition specialists, and the final step is expert management from the operational partner. Investors receive 60% of the profits, while the operational partner receives 40% for running the day-to-day operations.

When the economy is down, Spencer Vann states that his business goes up because more people want and need money. On the flip side, when the economy is up, people still want and need money. “This is a significant difference between us and Amazon businesses that are based on selling products that may or may not sell depending on the economic times,” Spencer Vann states.

The views and opinions expressed herein are the views and opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Nasdaq, Inc. and Nasdaq® is a registered trademark of Nasdaq, Inc. The information contained above is provided for informational and educational purposes only, and nothing contained herein should be construed as investment advice, either on behalf of a particular security or an overall investment strategy. Neither Nasdaq, Inc. nor any of its affiliates makes any recommendation to buy or sell any security or any representation about the financial condition of any company. Statements regarding Nasdaq-listed companies or Nasdaq proprietary indexes are not guarantees of future performance. Actual results may differ materially from those expressed or implied. Past performance is not indicative of future results. Investors should undertake their own due diligence and carefully evaluate companies before investing. ADVICE FROM A SECURITIES PROFESSIONAL IS STRONGLY ADVISED. © 2023. Nasdaq, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

The views and opinions expressed herein are the views and opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Nasdaq, Inc.