Property Lending

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5 Reasons Why Lending to Residential Landlords Is The Lowest Risk

Lending to residential buy-to-let landlords is intrinsically the safest kind of lending available to lenders through P2P. I’ll give you the five reasons for this in no particular order, since it’s all good: The bricks-and-mortar are already there Firstly, since the properties already exist and are not merely building sites with promise (like lending to… Read more

Landbay Suffers First Tardy Borrowers, Changes Lending Standards

Landbay*, which does mortgages for residential landlords, has had a perfect record since it started in 2014, with no peer-to-peer loans falling even one payment late. As of this month, it now has three loans out of 733 – or 0.4% – that have each missed a payment and have therefore fallen just slightly late…. Read more

Lendy Sends Shockwaves But No Surprises

From our point of view, it was never a good start for  Lendy, formerly called Saving Stream. Since the beginning, it never passed the basic, simple tests cited in principles one and three of 4thWay’s 10 P2P Investing Principles. In short, Lendy hasn’t provided enough information about its risks and rewards to be properly assessed… Read more

Downing Crowd Review

One of 4thWay’s experts has written a Downing Crowd Review, summarising the key points in under 450 words, so that you can read it in about two minutes: 4thWay’s Quick Expert Downing Crowd Review Downing Crowd’s simpler loans could make a nice addition to your lending portfolio Downing has been lending investors’ money since 2010. Its… Read more

CrowdProperty Opens Up On Its Performance

We have some rare information about CrowdProperty‘s performance and it looks like it is finally opening up, allowing a wee bit of analysis of some the risks. This is great for me, because I’ve suspected that this is one of the rare P2P lending sites that is both secretive and yet – probably – very… Read more

How Lenders Can Pick The Best Loans at HNW Lending

HNW Lending offers many loans with exceptionally high-quality security to protect you against losses. This means that the borrower owns properties or possessions that are easy to value and that are worth much more than the loan amount. For a good proportion of these loans, lenders are also first in line if the borrower has… Read more

CapitalRise Review

Here’s the CapitalRise review from one of 4thWay’s experts: 4thWay’s Quick Expert CapitalRise Review Will be surprised if this one isn’t a good’un CapitalRise* has completed around £10 million since launch in 2014. The key decision-maker has both a long history heading over 100 developments with a high rate of return, as well as a seemingly keen interest… Read more

HNW Lending Continues To Produce The Goods

New loans continue to include a high proportion of very attractive senior loans under 50% LTV. (If you don’t understand what that means for lenders, I’ll explain below.) HNW Lending acts rapidly to recover debts that might turn bad, which dramatically improves bad-debt recovery results. Before reading on, you should know that HNW Lending sets… Read more

Extra Risk In Buying Second-Hand FundingSecure Loans

With most P2P lending sites, the interest is paid to the original lender and any new lender buying second-hand loan parts just buys the actual loan part. When a borrower repays early However, with FundingSecure, when you sell a loan part then the new lender buys the loan plus all the accrued interest in the loan…. Read more

FundingSecure Review

One of our experts has updated this FundingSecure Review: 4thWay’s Quick Expert FundingSecure Review I still generally like what I can see, but I want more details and note the wide spread of risk in these higher-rate loans FundingSecure’s own total lending figures on its website overstate its size, but it has still done well… Read more

Today’s average interest rates

What is the “4thWay”?

There's the savings way, the property way, the stock-market way, and now there's the peer-to-peer lending way. The 4thWay® to save and invest.
Learn more.

What does 4thWay do?

We help people save and make more money, more safely when they cut out the banks and lend directly to other people and to businesses.

Why use 4thWay?

4thWay® is shaped by investors, bank risk modellers and a senior debt specialist, and we're governed by our users to ensure our comparison services and research are trustworthy and complete.

Why are Wellesley’s interest rates different?

Wellesley’s P2P lending rates appear higher on its own website than on 4thWay®.

This is because we calculate Wellesley’s interest rates the same way most other P2P lending websites do. We do this so that you can compare the rates more easily and so that they show a more accurate picture of what you’ll earn.

Important information before you visit Wellesley & Co.

Wellesley & Co. is primarily a P2P lending website.

But, when you visit the Wellesley website, you’ll see that it also offers “bonds”. Unlike its P2P lending service, its bonds don’t allow you to lend directly to 100+ borrowers.

Instead, you lend to Wellesley and it lends to other borrowers.

We have not risk-rated either of those bonds, but we expect that their structure makes them more risky, particularly because you’re lending to just one borrower.

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Why are Wellesley’s interest rates different?

Wellesley’s P2P lending rates appear higher on its own website than on 4thWay®.

This is because we calculate Wellesley’s interest rates the same way most other P2P lending websites do. We do this so that you can compare the rates more easily and so that they show a more accurate picture of what you’ll earn.

Important information before you visit Wellesley & Co.

Wellesley & Co. is primarily a P2P lending website.

But, when you visit the Wellesley website, you’ll see that it also offers two “bonds”, one of which is available as an ISA.

Unlike its P2P lending service, neither of these bonds allows you to lend directly to 100+ borrowers.

Instead, you lend to Wellesley and it lends to other borrowers.

We have not risk-rated either of those bonds, but we expect that their structure makes them more risky, particularly because you’re lending to just one borrower.

Got it

×

Why are Wellesley’s interest rates different?

Wellesley’s P2P lending rates appear higher on its own website than on 4thWay®.

This is because we calculate Wellesley’s interest rates the same way most other P2P lending websites do. We do this so that you can compare the rates more easily and so that they show a more accurate picture of what you’ll earn.

Important information before you visit Wellesley & Co.

Wellesley & Co. is primarily a P2P lending website.

But, when you visit the Wellesley website, you’ll see that it also offers two “bonds”, one of which is available as an ISA.

Unlike its P2P lending service, neither of these bonds allows you to lend directly to 100+ borrowers.

Instead, you lend to Wellesley and it lends to other borrowers.

We have not risk-rated either of those bonds, but we expect that their structure makes them more risky, particularly because you’re lending to just one borrower.

Got it

×

Why are Orchard’s interest rates different?

Orchard’s lending rates appear higher on its own website than on 4thWay®.

This is because we calculate Orchard’s interest rates the same way most other P2P lending websites do. We do this so that you can compare the rates more easily and so that they show a more accurate picture of what you’ll earn.

Got it

×

Why are Wellesley’s interest rates different?

Wellesley’s P2P lending rates appear higher on its own website than on 4thWay®.

This is because we calculate Wellesley’s interest rates the same way most other P2P lending websites do. We do this so that you can compare the rates more easily and so that they show a more accurate picture of what you’ll earn.

Important information before you visit Wellesley & Co.

Wellesley & Co. is primarily a P2P lending website.

But, when you visit the Wellesley website, you’ll see that it also offers “bonds”. Unlike its P2P lending service, its bonds don’t allow you to lend directly to 100+ borrowers.

Instead, you lend to Wellesley and it lends to other borrowers.

We have not risk-rated either of those bonds, but we expect that their structure makes them more risky, particularly because you’re lending to just one borrower.

Got it

×
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