Wealth Dragons – investing in the future
Already a well-established brand in the self-education sector, Wealth Dragons is in a prime position to become a leading player in the fast-growing e-learning sector. In fact it’s set to help shape the sector’s future.
Our extensive experience in live events means we know what those seeking self-education really want and the formats they want it in. While we will continue to host our own live events online, much of our future focus will be in the big growth area of the coming years – e-learning, and how we can expand opportunities for those who teach and offer advice, and those who learn from it.
According to a Global Market Insights 2022 report, the e-learning sector market was worth over $315 billion in 2021. By 2028, they predict it will be worth $1,000billion – a trillion dollars.*
*Quelle: GMI Insights – E-Learning Marktbericht, April 2022
This market growth is why we are investing heavily in our e-learning platforms. And what we do is working too, with Wealth Dragons already profitable, and turnover rising by around 50% between 2020 and 2021.
All this puts us in a great position to reach the next level. Our goal is for Wealth Dragons to become the first billion-dollar business in the self-development sector.
How to invest in Wealth Dragons
Wealth Dragons is listed on the Vienna Stock Exchange, which means that wherever you are in the world, you can buy shares in our company.
UK-based investors have an additional incentive. The Enterprise Investment Scheme (EIS) is a UK government scheme that offers significant tax relief for investors in qualified companies. As a UK company, Wealth Dragons qualifies for EIS. UK resident tax payers can therefore use part or all of their EIS allowance to invest in the company.
The scheme is not open to residents of other countries. However, there may of course be relevant tax incentives in your country – it’s worth checking the regulations or consulting a financial adviser.
Risk Warning Disclaimer:
The value of the securities and the income derived from them can fall as well as rise. Investors may not get back their initial investment. Past performance is not a reliable indicator of future performance and the amount realised may be less than the original investment made. Any estimates of future performance are based on assumptions that may not be realised. Any securities denominated in foreign currencies may see their value fall as a result of exchange rate movements. Market conditions may impact the liquidity and volatility of the securities and accordingly an investor may find it difficult to realise an investment.