Additional KEY Considerations

Additional Risk Considerations

Certain risk factors below discuss the risks of investing in Private Markets Investment Funds. 

Real Estate Securities Risks. The value of companies investing in real estate is affected by, among other things: (i) changes in general economic and market conditions; (ii) changes in the value of real estate properties;(iii) risks related to local economic conditions; overbuilding and increased competition; (iv) increases in property taxes and operating expenses; (v) changes in zoning laws; (vi) casualty and condemnation losses; (vii) variations in rental income, neighborhood values or the appeal of property to tenants; (viii) the availability of financing and (ix) changes in interest rates. Many real estate companies utilize leverage, which increases investment risk and could adversely affect a company’s operations and market value in periods of rising interest rates.

REIT Risk. There can be no assurance that the entities in which the Fund invests with the expectation that they will be taxed as a REIT will qualify as a REIT, and such a failure could significantly reduce the Fund’s yield on that investment.

Derivatives Risk. The Fund and certain Investment Funds may invest their assets in derivatives, such as futures, forwards and options contracts, which may be illiquid and have the risks of unlimited losses of the underlying holdings due to unanticipated market movements and failure to correctly predict the direction of securities prices, interest rates, and currency exchange rates.

Credit Risk. There is a risk that debt issuers will not make payments, resulting in losses to the Fund, and default perceptions could reduce the value and liquidity of securities and may cause the Fund to incur expenses in seeking recovery of principal or interest on its portfolio holdings. Lower quality bonds, known as “high yield” or “junk” bonds, present a significant risk for loss of principal and interest and involve an increased risk that the bond’s issuer, obligor or guarantor may not be able to make its payments of interest and principal.

Restricted and Illiquid Investments Risk. Particular investments of the Fund or Investment Fund may be difficult to sell at an advantageous price or at all, possibly requiring the Fund or Investment Fund to dispose of other investments at unfavorable times or prices to satisfy its obligations. Investment Funds with principal investment strategies that involve securities of non-traded REITs, companies with smaller market capitalizations, derivatives or securities with substantial market and/or credit risk tend to have the greatest exposure to liquidity risk.

Private Markets Investment Funds. The managers of the Private Investment Funds in which the Fund may invest may have relatively short track records and may rely on a limited number of key personnel. The portfolio companies in which the Private Investment Funds may invest also have no, or relatively short, operating histories, may face substantial competitive pressures from larger companies, and may also rely on a limited number of key personnel. The Fund will not necessarily have the opportunity to evaluate the information that a Private Investment Fund uses in making investment decisions.

Competition. The business of investing in private markets opportunities is highly competitive, uncertain, and successfully sourcing investments can be problematic given the high level of investor some investment opportunities demand. There are no assurances that the Fund will be able to invest fully its assets or that suitable investment opportunities will be available.

Distressed, Special Situations and Venture Investments. Investments in distressed companies and new ventures are subject to greater risk of loss than investments in companies with more stable operations or financial condition.

Multiple Levels of Expense. Shareholders will pay the fees and expenses of the Fund and will bear the fees, expenses and carried interest (if any) of the Investment Funds in which the Fund invests.

Cautionary Note Regarding Forward Looking Statements. Certain information presented in this communication may contain “forward looking statements” within the meaning of the federal securities laws, including the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Forward looking statements include, but are not limited to, statements concerning the Fund’s plans, objectives, goals, strategies, distributions and their amounts and timing, distribution declarations, future events, future performance, prospects of its portfolio holdings, or intentions, and other information that is not historical information. Generally, forward looking statements can be identified by terminology such as “believes,” “expects,” “estimates,” “may,” “will,” “should,” “anticipates,” “projects,” “plans,” or “intends,” or the negative of such terms or other comparable terminology, or by discussions of strategy. All forward looking statements by the Fund involve known and unknown risks, uncertainties, and other factors, many of which are beyond the control of the Fund, which may cause the Fund’s actual results to be materially different from those expressed or implied by such statements. These risks include, but are not limited to, equity securities risk, corporate bonds risk, credit risk, interest rate risk, leverage and borrowing risk, additional risks of certain securities in which the Fund invests, market discount from NAV, distribution policy risk, management risk, risks related to the negative impacts from the continued spread of COVID-19 on the economy and the broader financial markets, and other risks discussed in the Fund’s filings with the SEC. All such subsequent forward looking statements, whether written or oral, by the Fund or on its behalf, are also expressly qualified by these cautionary statements. Investors should carefully consider the risks, uncertainties, and other factors, together with all of the other information included in the Fund’s filings with the SEC, and similar information. The Fund may also make additional forward looking statements from time to time. All forward looking statements apply only as of the date made. The Fund undertakes no obligation to publicly update or revise forward looking statements, whether as a result of new information, future events, or otherwise. Thus you should not place undue reliance on forward looking statements.

Terms of Use for Social Media Related to the AOG Institutional Fund (AOGFX)

Any LinkedIn, Twitter or other social media mentions and followers do not constitute endorsements of any kind. Due to privacy and security policies, we cannot use LinkedIn or Twitter to communicate directly with users. Therefore, please do not use LinkedIn or Twitter direct messaging to submit questions or request transactions. If you have any questions, please call AOGFX at 703-757-8020. 

We reserve the right to remove and moderate comments. We reserve the right to restrict users who don’t follow these guidelines, have online pages containing offensive content or serving as a promotional site, or for any other reason.

AOGFX may follow another user, share or provide hyperlinks to third-party content, or “like/favorite” third-party content. Doing so is intended to provide additional perspective and should not be construed as an endorsement of any services, products, guidance, individuals, or points of view outside of the AOGFX Funds.

The AOGFX social media presences are public, meaning that AOGFXs does not and cannot control the actions of users, visitors, or other third parties. Any and all third-party shares, reshares, posts or comments do not reflect the views of AOGFX. In addition, we discourage clicking on links posted by other users, as these links may pose risks to your computer or take you to inappropriate sites.

Where specific advice is necessary or appropriate, individuals should consult with a qualified tax advisor, legal advisor, CPA, Financial Planner or Investment Manager pertaining to the individual situations.

Current and future holdings are subject to risk.

Defined by the rules promulgated under the Securities Act of 1933. Individuals may qualify as accredited investors based on wealth and income thresholds, as well as other measures of financial sophistication.