Invest in American Oil

Participate on the ground-floor level with oil and gas well investments, and take full advantage of this time-efficient alternative to traditional investment strategies. You won’t have to manage or maintain a thing, all while experiencing outstanding tax benefits. Fill out the form on the right, and we’ll send you information about the many benefits of directly investing in oil and gas.

It's Simple

One of the greatest benefits to investing in the oil and gas industry is that you don’t have to be an energy sector guru to succeed. And, you won’t have to manage a thing, as the investment company you choose will likely handle all the details. 

Take full advantage of the expertise, resources and management skills of an experienced and credible oil and gas investing team, and add an asset to your portfolio that works for you around the clock, and around the calendar.

Once you find a reputable oil investment company, you’ll want to evaluate their track record for success and determine which of their oil investment opportunities will work best for you unique situation. However, due to the nature of the oil and gas investment industry, performance of your asset isn’t connected to volatile stock or real estate markets. This makes understanding your investment relatively simple, as the only typical variables are pricing and production volume.

Fill out the Oil for America interest form today, and get first-hand information about proven oil and gas investment companies that are known for producing a profit for their investors.

Sign Up today

Enter your information below, and receive free information about oil and gas companies that historically produce for their investors.

    I agree that I have an individual income over $200,000 (or joint income with my spouse of more than $300,000) in each of the past two years and reasonably expect to reach the same level in the current year, AND/OR I have an individual net worth in excess of $1,000,000.

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What is an Accredited Investor?

According to Regulation D, Rule 501 of the Securities Act of 1933, an individual qualifies as an accredited investor if he/she meets as one of the following:

  • An individual net worth over $1 million (or joint if married), excluding value of primary residence
  • An individual income over $200,000 in each of the previous two years ($300,000 if married), and a reasonable expectation of the same income level in the current year

Businesses and Organizations

Businesses and organizations fall under different criteria. They are considered an accredited investor if they meet one of the following:

  • A charitable organization, corporation, or partnership with over $5 million in assets
  • A business in which all equity owners are accredited investors (see criteria above)
  • A bank, insurance company, registered investment company, small business investment company, or business development company
  • A trust with assets over $5 million, not formed to acquire the securities offered