Investing in Real estate isn’t such a hard thing anymore. Real estate investment platforms are starting to pop up. One of such platform is Coreum. A platform that allows any Nigerian to make micro-investments in real estate.
With Coreum anyone can own a fraction of a real estate. You can also invest in more than one property.
Coreum gets 3.8 stars out of 5 for overall performance. Coreum model for real estate investing is very interesting. You can invest in Lands or residential properties. Every property is divided into 100 units that can be purchased.
The minimum investment of Coreum is N50,000. The projected ROI on your investment can range from 2x to 7.1% – 15%.
All assets in Coreum are acquired and held in trust by FBN Quest Trustees. A firm duly registered by the Nigerian Securities and Exchange Commission.
FBN Quest Trustees serve as Trustee for all co-investors and members of the platform. Protecting their interest and ensuring that there are transparency and accountability.
- Each property on Coreum is divided into 100 equal slots. 1 slot is valued at 1% of the property price.
- You can purchase one slot or more. You can also y investing across different locations and property types.
- Minimum investment of N50,000
- You can liquidate (cash-in) your investment before maturity
- There are two plans. Growth and Passive income plan.
- Growth plan allows you to invest in lands in high growth locations and share in the value appreciation over a period of 5 years. Projected return on this plan is 2x.
- Passive income plan allows you to invest in revenue-generating multi-family, stand-alone residential or commercial real estates in high demand locations and share rental income over a period of 5 years. Annual return on investment for this plan is 7.1% – 15%.
- There is also a dashboard for tracking your investment value, access your yield and withdraw your returns.
- You can also fund your Coreum wallet with at least N5,000 and get 4% interest without even investing in any real estate investment plan.
Barrel riding is yet another thing I missed in Zelda: Breath of the Wild
Bilbo would be proud
This is legit folks, I missed it.
Just like I missed that you could see all four divine beasts from the top of Link’s house in Zelda: Breath of the Wild. XprtGamer44 of Reddit (apt name) discovered something else a lot of folks had completely missed too: barrel riding. Ah a fellow barrel rider!
Succinctly put, after nearly 1000 hours with the game, they finally discovered this oddity and decided to share it. And like all 1000 other clips, it makes me want to immediately boot up the game and go do it myself.
In case you’re curious, you can find one in the Great Plateau near “the Old Man’s Hut!” Lanayru Wetlands or Eventide Island are also options. And the barrels do float!
Oh, and in what has become a tradition for a lot of Breath of the Wild clip sharers, XprtGamer44 notes that the outfit in the video is “the Hylian Hood, Climbing Gear, chest, and Royal Guard Boots, dyed white.”
Warpips adds some meta-tension to the usual tug-of-war game
Gambling with my army
There came a point in Warpips where I was going into battles that I knew I was underprepared for. This game is, at its most core level, about managing limited funds and capacity to field an army that can defeat your opponent’s. And in its campaign mode, Warpips really lets you ride the line between success and failure.
If you haven’t played a tug-of-war game before, it’s not too dissimilar from the “autobattler” craze that took hold for a little while in 2019. Unlike games like Teamfight Tactics, you’re working on a single “lane,” and using your incremental influxes of cash to purchase units that will automatically run down the lane and fight the enemy.
This game type was somewhat popular in places like Flash game development and in Warcraft custom games, and Warpips does feel something like a spiritual successor to those ideas. You can buy little soldiers and send them jogging down towards the enemy, and use a few static defenses like turrets, sandbags, and mines to hold off enemy advances and establish forward positions.
What Warpips does a little different is in the strategy layer, through its campaign. The campaign mode asks you to slowly conquer an island, seizing adjacent territories and advancing your frontline to the enemy’s home base. Every victory gets you some chips to spend, but more crucially, you can win new units.
Any units you deploy in a battle, win or lose, are “spent” on that battle. So if you want to deploy a heavy machine gunner, or possibly retain some air strike capability to thwart a potentially powerful wave of enemies, you’ll have to dip into your stock of those resources. And once those are depleted, they’re gone until you either win some more or spend some chips to buy units from the shop.
I really dug this, because it makes your army less of a static lineup and more like a collection of poker chips to bet at the table. I started out trying to min-max the system, finding the exact number of units I could use to barely eke out a win. This resulted in some pretty crushing losses, as the enemy would simply steamroll my army of weak units, no matter how many I could field.
Eventually, I had to come to terms with using my big guns when needed. This might sound fairly straightforward, but it was tough! I’m someone who will finish an RPG with 99 Mega-Potions in their pack. I prefer spending as little as possible, and maximizing my profit.
So when it came to conquering the Warpips island, I had to make some tough choices. Did I have the right units to deal with theirs? Could my mercenaries deal with vehicle assaults, or do I need to send in some regular soldiers instead?
During the battles, you have to play a balancing act as well—destroying enemies in battle levels up your forces, allowing you to invest in their rank, increase the max amount of units you can field during the fight, or get a quick hit of cash. Maybe the units you brought in need some extra rank to really shine, or it might be better to get more units out first.
Warpips is still in Steam Early Access, so it’s still building up a fair bit and balancing the combat. I’ve only made it to the second island as well, where Warpips starts introducing vehicles as another piece of its rock-paper-scissors system of strengths and weaknesses. Most likely that means I’ll be gambling a lot of infantry trying to take down a tank, just so I can field that same tank the next time around. But it’s a pretty enjoyable gamble to make.
These Stardew Valley Junimo keyboard key caps are fire
I want all of them
Stardew Valley is such an unstoppable force that you probably know at least one person who has played it. And a good deal of those people are incredibly into the game: so much so, that they put their passion into action.
Like many gifted Stardew artists and crafters before them, Reddit user robotmon shared one of their latest works: Junimo key(board) caps. Stardew fans will recognize these little creatures as the mysterious nature spirits that help the player character along in their journey, and assist them in the very late game via Junimo Huts.
They come in various colors, and nest nicely right above keys, stating that they’re more decorative than functional: and would work best on lesser-used keys rather than the center letters on keyboards. It’s amazing how much the game’s creator Eric Barone supports the crafting community, which allows stuff like this to flourish on the regular.
If you’re interested beyond a few quick “ooos and aaahs,” there’s a video of them in action from the creator here; and they plan on making them available in some fashion, with a link to a future Etsy store on their Instagram.
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