Interest in Crowdfunded IPOs Picking Up Speed

With recent Wall Street Initial Public Offering (IPO) blunders like Facebook, more and more companies are looking to take their IPO direct to the public. As the leader in the crowdfunding IPO business, has seen interest soar.

We have signed two IPO deals with businesses, both of which found us through the website. Because of Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) rules, we’re not able to announce what these companies are right now. An announcement will be made as soon as we can.
Two more companies are in negotiations with us now to handle their IPO. Again, as soon as we’re allowed to, an announcement will be made.

This is exciting stuff.


Going direct to the public, sidestepping the costly and complicated Wall Street process, just makes good fiscal sense.

A traditional Wall Street-type IPO could cost a company as much as 10 percent of the total IPO investment. That’s money the company will never see. That’s investment dollars the company has lost. That’s capital which could have been used to buy more equipment, re-invest in the company and otherwise improve the business.

But, it’s gone forever.

Instead of handing over commissions, discounts and premiums to a syndicate of Underwriters, institutional investment bankers and lawyers, IPOVillage puts maximum money into the company.


The way things are going, 2013 will be a banner year for crowdfunding IPOs and .

Many, many more companies have expressed interest having IPO Village handle their upcoming IPOs. The website gets an increasing number of hits every weekly from companies interested in going public. We’re sending out information packages regularly.

Interest is heaviest from consumer product businesses and tech companies with a strong customer affinity and customer base. For these companies, IPOVillage makes sense. These businesses are built on loyal customers. Those customers, who built the company into what it is today, deserve to share in the success of the business.


By sending the IPO direct to the public, the business gives its loyal customers the chance to buy stock at the true IPO price. By going through , the buyers do not have to deal with brokers, stock advisers and analysts.

This crowdfunding means everyone saves money. Crowdfunding means everyone has a chance to share in the true profits.

Crowdfunding IPOs, as handled by , treats a business’ customers with respect, integrity and genuinely shows how much those customers are appreciated.


There’s no size limit for a company to go through IPOVillage. Global companies with thousands of employees across the planet can benefit from direct-to-the-public IPOs. But just like the business world that is mostly made of small companies, small companies are the majority of businesses approaching IPOVillage.

Small businesses don’t have the resources giant global corporations have. Because of this, if they take the traditional IPO route, they have to hire even more people to help navigate the process. That translates to even more money out of their pockets. That’s lost money.

The 2013 IPOs are on track to set a record.

If your business is looking for a way to raise capital for expansion and improvement and you’d like to reward your loyal customers, consider releasing stock through crowdfunding IPO. As an industry leader, has built its business by helping small and medium customers. Let us show you how 2013 can be the year your business soars.

Interested in learning if your business is a candidate to go public in 2013 utlizing the IPO Village Crowdfunded IPO Model? We are offering a FREE analysis from IPO VIllage and First Line Capital. Please contact us here.


3 thoughts on “Interest in Crowdfunded IPOs Picking Up Speed

  1. Three cheers for offering a fresh alternative to traditional methods of going public. The internet has changed so many industries on a fundamental level and I see this as just the latest change on the horizon. I hope companies do consider using IPO Village and saving all those unnecessary costs. As an investor, I think it’s important for companies to watch the bottom line.

  2. Fallout from the Facebook “blunder” continues. I read today that “star” Internet stock analyst was fired by Citigroup. Ironically, he is described as one of the “most respected” analysts in the sector. The article cited two incidents. The first involved an alleged failure to supervise a junior analyst who improperly shared Facebook information with TechCrunch. The article notes he was only indirectly involved in this incident. The second related to alleged unauthorized communication with the media regarding Google.

  3. Well said Violet, I am amazed how well IPO is up to date on all of this, I need to consider looking more into these figures and news about what is happening to economy, because I do fear what could happen to my invesments.

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