Plantation Teak, through the Pacific Teak Reforestation Project, can be purchased and planted at a fraction of its harvest value at maturity. As your trees grow, they become a more valuable asset. Once they achieve harvestable maturity, the value of your asset will have grown by a factor of seven times your acquisition cost, before considering inevitable price increases and inflation. When historical Teak selling price and general inflation trends are included, your Teak asset could rise in value over 19 times.
You will own a tangible, hardy asset and be positioned to take advantage of tremendous market dynamics, including a limited world supply and ever increasing demand.
Stable market dynamics
Growing demand for Teakwood coupled with limited geographical growing areas and shrinking international supply suggest that increases in Teak prices should continue, further driving up the value of your asset.
More promising performance than traditional investments
For decades Teak has demonstrated appreciation rates that consistently exceed the normal rate of inflation. Combining your asset’s projected growth value with selling price increases; a parcel of Pacific Teak trees will likely outperform traditional investments by a wide margin as well as provide the security of a tangible asset, free of the volatility and risks of conventional markets.
A real, tangible asset
Teak is a durable, appreciating physical asset that grows steadily and safely with little maintenance, putting you in control of your asset. Your Teak trees will grow substantially in value every year regardless of instability in global financial markets.
Safety and security
Once planted and fortified, Teak trees flourish in a protected rainforest environment practically impervious to destruction by fire and insects, while the politically-neutral government of Costa Rica provides a stable political and economic environment.
To find out more about the financial and legal benefits of investing in Costa Rican plantation teak, Pacific Teak has collected the following links:
(Tectona grandis) in Central America; Forestry Dept., FAO, U.N.
• Description of plantation resources, Costa Rica; Forestry Dept., FAO, U.N.
• A Study of Plantation Timber Prices in Latin America and the Southern U.S.A.; FAO, U.N.