Monetization & Trading

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Attractive Salient Features:

SBLC Monetizing Simplified

Monetizing a bank instrument (bg/sblc) means raising finance (or credit line) against it. In order to receive cash funds or raise a credit line against a bank instrument, it is important that the bank instrument is worded specifically for the purpose of receiving cash funds for either viable projects, Platform Trading or securing a credit line. Receiving cash funds or raising a credit line against a bank instrument issued for purposes other than these, may be difficult to monetize.

Monetizing bank instruments is the process of liquidating such instruments by converting them into legal tender. We can monetize or lend on credible bank instruments issued by rated banks to be used for project funding as well as move them into various trading platforms quickly and easily while creatively incorporating them into financing certain development projects. 

This process allows you to:

SBLC Monetization

We offer monetization/discounting of bank instruments such as: Cash-backed Standby Letter Of Credit/Bank Guarantee (BG/SBLC). Medium and Long Term Notes (MTN & LTN). Our monetization rate (LTV) is excellent, and our procedure is seamless, stress-free and quick.

Prime and non prime banks are acceptable.

AAA Rated Banks preferred.
[Non rated Banks require Corresponding Banks]

PLEASE NOTE: Monetizer does not ask for any upfront charges/fee of any kind. You transmit your SBLC via SWIFT MT-760 and in return we monetize and transfer the monetized funds to you without delays.

LTV 70-85% depending on BANK Rating.
[Our Principal DOES NOT accept Leased Instruments.]


Procedures are simple:

CONTRACT IS SIGNED within 24-48 hrs 

CLIENT SENDS CASH BACKED SBLC via SWIFT MT-760 to receiving bank coordinates provided by monetizer
3 TRANCHES are delivered to disburse the LTV FUND between 10-20 Banking Days.

Instruments are returned 7 days prior to maturity or as agreed.

RECEIVING BANKS:Platform uses Citi/JPM/BOA/Barclays/Deutsch Bank/HSBC

Platform Principals Beneficiary Partner Accounts are under contract, allows CLs to be extended past $5B to $30B as required.


Highest Credit Rated SBLC Issuers:

1 – Singapore 88.6
2 – Norway 87.66
3 – Switzerland 87.64
4 – Denmark 85.67
5 ▲2 Sweden 85.59
6 ▼1 Luxembourg 83.85
7 ▼1 Netherlands 83.76
8 ▲4 Finland 83.1
9 – Canada 82.98
10 ▲1 Australia 82.18

CASH BACKED SBLCs from any of these countries, we can provide 100% LTV paid out in 3 tranches between 10-20 banking days from verification of SBLC via SWIFT MT-760.

Wonder how we do this ? 

It’s simple, we have credit lines activated by the A-AAA rated Issuing SBLC Bank via MT-760.

We can afford to negotiate with our Bank to provide a 3 Tranche disbursement of the 100% LTV within 10-20 Banking Days. It’s not the ability to provide the LTV, it’s the timeline we give to our bank to release the funding.

The longer we have to disburse the LTV, the more we can disburse to the client.

The reason why most platform can only issue a maximum of 95% on AAA rated Banks, is because they keep 5% for the Bank costs and for themselves.  If you don’t understand how credit lines work, then people will always believe what they’ve been told by third parties. It’s up to you how much you want to pay out on an incoming instrument assign for 366 days. 



Understanding Monetization

Monetization is the process of converting or establishing something into legal tender. While it usually refers to the coining of currency or the printing of banknotes by central banks, it may also take the form of a promissory currency.

The term “monetization” may also be used informally to refer to exchanging possessions for cash or cash equivalents, including selling a security interest, charging fees for something that used to be free, or attempting to make money on goods or services that were previously unprofitable or had been considered to have the potential to earn profits. And data monetization refers to a spectrum of ways information assets can be converted into economic value.

Still another meaning of “monetization” denotes the process by which the U.S. Treasury accounts for the face value of outstanding coinage. This procedure can extend even to one-of-a-kind situations such as when the Treasury Department sold an extremely rare 1933 Double Eagle, the amount of $20 was added to the final sale price, reflecting the fact that the coin was considered to be issued into circulation as a result of the transaction.

Promissory currency

Such commodities as gold, diamonds and emeralds have generally been regarded by human populations as having intrinsic value within that population based on their rarity or quality and thus provide a premium not associated with fiat currency unless that currency is “promissory”. That is, the currency promises to deliver a given amount of a recognized commodity of a universally (globally) agreed-to rarity and value, providing the currency with the foundation of legitimacy or value. Though rarely the case with paper currency, even intrinsically relatively worthless items or commodities can be made into money, so long as they are difficult to make or acquire.

Debt monetization

Debt monetization is the financing of government operations by the central bank.[1] If a nation’s expenditure exceeds its revenues, it incurs a government deficit which can be financed by the government treasury by

In the latter case, the central bank may purchase government bonds by conducting an open market purchase, i.e. by increasing the monetary base through the money creation process. If government bonds that have come due are held by the central bank, the central bank will return any funds paid to it back to the treasury. Thus, the treasury may “borrow” money without needing to repay it. This process of financing government spending is called “monetizing the debt.

In most high-income countries the government assigns exclusive power to issue its national currency to a central bank [citation needed], but central banks may be forbidden by law from purchasing debt directly from the government. For example, the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union (article 123) forbids EU central banks’ direct purchase of debt of EU public bodies such as national governments. Their debt purchases have to be from the secondary markets. Monetizing debt is thus a two-step process where the government issues debt (Government bonds) to cover its spending and the central bank purchases the debt, holding it until it comes due, and leaving the system with an increased supply of money.

Debt monetization and inflation

When government deficits are financed through debt monetization the outcome is an increase in the monetary base, shifting the aggregate-demand curve to the right leading to a rise in the price level (unless the money supply is infinitely elastic). When governments intentionally do this, they devalue existing stockpiles of fixed income cash flows of anyone who is holding assets based in that currency. This does not reduce the value of floating or hard assets, and has an uncertain (and potentially beneficial) impact on some equities. It benefits debtors at the expense of creditors and will result in an increase in the nominal price of real estate. This wealth transfer is clearly not a Pareto improvement but can act as a stimulus to economic growth and employment in an economy overburdened by private debt.It is in essence a “tax” and a simultaneous redistribution to debtors as the overall value of creditors’ fixed income assets drop (and as the debt burden to debtors correspondingly decreases). If the beneficiaries of this transfer are more likely to spend their gains (due to lower income and asset levels) this can stimulate demand and increase liquidity. It also decreases the value of the currency – potentially stimulating exports and decreasing imports – improving the balance of trade. Foreign owners of local currency and debt also lose money. Fixed income creditors experience decreased wealth due to a loss in spending power. This is known as “inflation tax” (or “inflationary debt relief”). Conversely, tight monetary policy which favors creditors over debtors even at the expense of reduced economic growth can also be considered a wealth transfer to holders of fixed assets from people with debt or with mostly human capital to trade (a “deflation tax”).

A deficit can be the source of sustained inflation only if it is persistent rather than temporary, and if the government finances it by creating money (through monetizing the debt), rather than leaving bonds in the hands of the public.

Revenue from business operations

In some industry sectors such as high technology and marketing, monetization is a buzzword for adapting non-revenue-generating assets to generate revenue. Web sites and mobile apps that do generate revenue are often monetized via advertisements, subscription fees or (in the case of mobile) in-app purchases. In the music industry, monetization happens when a recording artist puts a video on the Internet and the platform where it appears shows advertisements before, during, or after the video. For each public viewing, the advertising revenue is shared with the artist or others who hold rights to the video content. A previously free product may have premium options added thus becoming freemium.

Failure to monetize web sites due to an inadequate revenue model was a problem that caused many businesses to fold during the dot-com bust. David Sands, CTO for Citibank Equity Research, affirmed that failure to achieve monetization of the Research Analysts’ models as the reason the de-bundling of Equity Research has never taken hold.

Monetization of non-monetary benefits

Monetization is also used to refer to the process of converting some benefit received in non-monetary form (such as milk) into a monetary payment. The term is used in social welfare reform when converting in-kind payments (such as food stamps or other free benefits) into some “equivalent” cash payment. From the point of view of economics and efficiency, it is usually considered better to give someone a monetary equivalent of some benefit than the benefit (say, a liter of milk) in kind.

Inefficiency: in the latter situation people who may not need milk cannot get something of equivalent value (without subsequently trading or selling the milk).
Black market growth: people who need something other than milk may sell it. In many circumstances, this action may be illegal and considered fraudulent. For example, Moscow pensioners (see below for details) often give their personal cards that allow free usage of local transport to relatives who use public transport more frequently.

Changes on the market: supply of milk to the market is reduced by the amount distributed to the privileged group, so the price and availability of milk may change.
Corruption: firms that should give this benefit have an advantage as they have guaranteed consumers and the quality of the goods supplied is controlled only administratively, not by market competition. So, bribes to the body that choose such firms and/or maintain control can take place.