Live right on a beautiful Nicaraguan beach for $1,500 per month

Just as we neared completion of our comprehensive Nicaragua report, protests broke out on the streets of Managua – the capital of Nicaragua.

A bit of background: After ruling Nicaragua in the 1980s, President Daniel Ortega regained the presidency in 2006. He’s been consolidating power ever since.

Nicaraguans don’t like their government’s authoritarian moves. And the government’s proposed pension reform was a breaking point. Citizens protested. Police responded with violence. And the situation quickly escalated into riots demanding Ortega’s resignation.

Today, two weeks after the first demonstrations took place, our contacts on the ground tell us that things have calmed down. Protesters and Ortega have moved to the negotiating table. However, things remain tense.

While the recent violence is a tragedy, don’t allow it to ruin a potentially great opportunity for you and your plan B.

One of the Sovereign Man team members has been traveling to Nicaragua regularly for the past 12 years and loves it. He finds Nicaragua to be very safe. In fact, data shows that it’s the safest country in Central America – even safer than Costa Rica or Panama.

And Nicaragua has the pristine beaches, breathtaking landscapes and ultra-low cost of living that’s in high demand.

In today’s report, you will learn about exciting real estate opportunities in Nicaragua. We also include a comprehensive guide to obtaining legal residency there and what taxation issues you may encounter if you invest there. (Hint – Nicaragua is not quite a tax-haven, but it’s close.)

To learn more about how Nicaragua could be your Plan B destination, check out your exclusive Sovereign Man: Confidential Alert.

Just as we neared completion of our comprehensive Nicaragua report, protests broke out on the streets of Managua – the capital of Nicaragua. A bit of background: After ruling Nicaragua in the 1980s, President Daniel Ortega regained the presidency in 2006. He’s been consolidating power ever since. Nicaraguans don’t like their government’s authoritarian moves. And…

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