This isn’t just another investment app

Whether you’re allergic to investment apps or you’ve dabbled in a few too many, it’s important to note Titan isn’t like the others.

It’s not one of those set-it-and-forget-it apps that are perhaps a bit too hands-off. Nor is it one of those apps that demands your constant attention — begging you to check your portfolio before the closing bell or setting you into a frenzy as soon as the hottest stock begins to tumble.

With Titan, a team of investment analysts works hard to grow your money. Their goal is simple: to outperform the market so you double your money every five to seven years.

But you’re not left in the dark. Titan is big on educating and empowering their clients, so you get a front-row seat to watch their investment decisions and market moves unfold.

Join Masterworks to invest in works by Banksy, Picasso, Kaws, and more. Use our special link to skip the waitlist and join an exclusive community of art investors.

Skip waitlist

How Titan investing works

When you download the Titan app and make a $100 minimum deposit, you can choose among established portfolios, including:

  • Flagship: made up of big-name companies Titan expects to outperform the S&P 500. Annualized return since its inception in February 2018: 20.4%.

  • Opportunities: made up of fast-growing companies Titan has identified as rising stars. Annualized return since its inception in August 2020: 61.4%.

  • Crypto: made up of actively managed crypto assets. Annualized return since its inception in August 2021: 329.8%.

Plus, unlike many investing platforms, Titan includes an option for what’s called “downside protection” in your portfolio. That’s usually through a hedge, a bet against the market that can mean gains in your portfolio even when the market takes a dip.

If you’re not sure which route you’d like to take, let Titan’s analysts recommend a mix based on your investing style, risk tolerance and the amount of money you’re investing.

Then the Titan team gets to work on your behalf. They buy the stocks for you and make updates to your portfolio as needed. Throughout the process, you’re never left in the dark. They explain each move with written, audio and video updates.

Start working with your dedicated investment team

Titan makes it easy to start investing. All you need to do is download the app and deposit a minimum of $100. The team of experts will walk you through the rest.

If you make less than $10,000 in deposits, the app costs $5 a month. (For context: That’s less than a pint of ice cream.) Once you’ve invested more, there’s a 1% flat annual advisory fee.

More than 35,000 investors have used Titan — join them today.

Disclaimer: All information about investment strategies and performance is pulled directly from Titan’s website. Please refer to that for the most up-to-date information.

Fine art as an investment

Stocks can be volatile, cryptos make big swings to either side, and even gold is not immune to the market’s ups and downs.

That’s why if you are looking for the ultimate hedge, it could be worthwhile to check out a real, but overlooked asset: fine art.

Contemporary artwork has outperformed the S&P 500 by a commanding 174% over the past 25 years, according to the Citi Global Art Market chart.

And it’s becoming a popular way to diversify because it’s a real physical asset with little correlation to the stock market.

On a scale of -1 to +1, with 0 representing no link at all, Citi found the correlation between contemporary art and the S&P 500 was just 0.12 during the past 25 years.

Earlier this year, Bank of America investment chief Michael Harnett singled out artwork as a sharp way to outperform over the next decade — due largely to the asset’s track record as an inflation hedge.

Investing in art by the likes of Banksy and Andy Warhol used to be an option only for the ultrarich. But with a new investing platform, you can invest in iconic artworks just like Jeff Bezos and Bill Gates do.

About the Author

Carson Kohler

Carson Kohler

Freelance Contributor

Carson Kohler is a freelance contributor with MoneyWise. Carson is a writer and editor based in the Washington, D.C., area. She’s been writing for the web since 2016, when she graduated with an M.A. in journalism from the University of Missouri.

What to Read Next

Disclaimer

The content provided on MoneyWise is information to help users become financially literate. It is neither tax nor legal advice, is not intended to be relied upon as a forecast, research or investment advice, and is not a recommendation, offer or solicitation to buy or sell any securities or to adopt any investment strategy. Tax, investment and all other decisions should be made, as appropriate, only with guidance from a qualified professional. We make no representation or warranty of any kind, either express or implied, with respect to the data provided, the timeliness thereof, the results to be obtained by the use thereof or any other matter.