GRAZE Investment Opportunity

Investment Details
MIN INVESTMENT
$1,000.82 USD
SHARE PRICE
$1.63 USD
X
Minimum investment is $504 + 1.5% transaction fee
OFFERING TYPE
Equity
ASSET TYPE
Common Stock
Offering CircularForm C
Investment Details
MIN INVESTMENT
$1,000.82 USD
SHARE PRICE
$1.63 USD
X
Minimum investment is $504 + 1.5% transaction fee
OFFERING TYPE
Equity
ASSET TYPE
Common Stock
Additional Information
    I consent to receiving reports, promotional emails and other commercial electronic messages from Graze or from other service providers on behalf of Graze
    The amount of bonus shares will be represented in your Direct Registration Statement once shares are issued. The bonus shares will NOT be displayed in your DealMaker account dashboard.

    FAQS

    Why invest in startups?

    Regulation CF allows investors to invest in startups and early-growth companies. This is different from helping a company raise money on Kickstarter; with Regulation CF Offerings, you aren’t buying products or merchandise - you are buying a piece of a company and helping it grow.

    How much can I invest?

    Accredited investors can invest as much as they want. But if you are NOT an accredited investor, your investment limit depends on either your annual income or net worth, whichever is greater. If the number is less than $124,000, you can only invest 5% of it. If both are greater than $124,000 then your investment limit is 10%.

    How do I calculate my net worth?

    To calculate your net worth, just add up all of your assets and subtract all of your liabilities (excluding the value of the person’s primary residence). The resulting sum is your net worth.

    What are the tax implications of an equity crowdfunding investment?

    We cannot give tax advice, and we encourage you to talk with your accountant or tax advisor before making an investment.

    Who can invest in a Regulation CF Offering?

    Individuals over 18 years of age can invest.

    What do I need to know about early-stage investing? Are these investments risky?

    There will always be some risk involved when investing in a startup or small business. And the earlier you get in the more risk that is usually present. If a young company goes out of business, your ownership interest could lose all value. You may have limited voting power to direct the company due to dilution over time. You may also have to wait about five to seven years (if ever) for an exit via acquisition, IPO, etc. Because early-stage companies are still in the process of perfecting their products, services, and business model, nothing is guaranteed. That’s why startups should only be part of a more balanced, overall investment portfolio.

    When will I get my investment back?

    The Common Stock (the "Shares") of Graze Robotics (the "Company") are not publicly-traded. As a result, the shares cannot be easily traded or sold. As an investor in a private company, you typically look to receive a return on your investment under the following scenarios: The Company gets acquired by another company. The Company goes public (makes an initial public offering). In those instances, you receive your pro-rata share of the distributions that occur, in the case of acquisition, or you can sell your shares on an exchange. These are both considered long-term exits, taking approximately 5-10 years (and often longer) to see the possibility for an exit. It can sometimes take years to build companies. Sometimes there will not be any return, as a result of business failure.

    Can I sell my shares?

    Shares sold via Regulation Crowdfunding offerings have a one-year lockup period before those shares can be sold under certain conditions.

    Exceptions to limitations on selling shares during the one-year lockup period:

    In the event of death, divorce, or similar circumstance, shares can be transferred to:
    • The company that issued the securities
    • An accredited investor
    • A family member (child, stepchild, grandchild, parent, stepparent, grandparent, spouse or equivalent, sibling, mother-in-law, father-in-law, son-in-law, daughter-in-law, brother-in-law, or sister-in-law, including adoptive relationships)

    What happens if a company does not reach their funding target?

    If a company does not reach their minimum funding target, all funds will be returned to the investors after the close of the offering.

    How can I learn more about a company's offering?

    All available disclosure information can be found on the offering pages for our Regulation Crowdfunding offering.

    What if I change my mind about investing?

    You can cancel your investment at any time, for any reason, until 48 hours prior to a closing occurring. If you’ve already funded your investment and your funds are in escrow, your funds will be promptly refunded to you upon cancellation. To submit a request to cancel your investment please email: ir@grazerobotics.com

    How do I keep up with how the company is doing?

    At a minimum, the company will be filing with the SEC and posting on its website an annual report, along with certified financial statements. Those should be available 120 days after the fiscal year end. If the company meets a reporting exception, or eventually has to file more reported information to the SEC, the reporting described above may end. If these reports end, you may not continually have current financial information about the company.

    What relationship does the company have with DealMaker Securities?

    Once an offering ends, the company may continue its relationship with DealMaker Securities for additional offerings in the future. DealMaker Securities’ affiliates may also provide ongoing services to the company. There is no guarantee any services will continue after the offering ends.

     Where are your headquarters?

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    How many employees do you have?

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    Government-required identity & anti-fraud checks secure all transactions. Why Do We Need This?

     

    Since this is a financial transaction we are required by regulators like the SEC & US Department of Treasury to perform AML (Anti Money Laundering) & KYC (Know Your Customer) verification in order to avoid money laundering, fraud, and identity theft. 

     

    Our broker-dealer, DealMaker Securities, LLC uses a Taxpayer Identification Number (TIN), for example Social Security Number (SSN), Employment Identification Number (EIN), Individual Tax Identification Number (ITIN) to fulfill its responsibilities with its Anti-Money Laundering (AML) Program as required by the Bank Secrecy Act (BSA) and its implementing regulations and FINRA Rule 3310 (AML Compliance Program) by requesting, reviewing, and verifying data and documentation provided during securities transactions, prior to acceptance. 

     

    Here’s why they are required for startup investments:

     

    1.

    Preventing Illegal Activities: Money laundering involves the concealment or disguise of money derived from criminal origins by processing it through a single or series of transactions to make it appear as if it comes from a legal, legitimate source or constitute legitimate assets. Having a verification process, whereby investors are reviewed, checked against governmental databases, and all investment funds are evaluated, startups can feel confident they are protecting themselves from civil and criminal penalties and preventing terrorist financing, drug trafficking, tax evasion, corruption, fraud, and other financial crimes.

     

    2.

    Identity Verification/Data: KYC processes help collect essential pieces of data and verify the identity and authority of the investors, ensuring that they are indeed who they claim to be and are authorized to process the transaction they seek to make. This protects against identity theft and fraud.

     

    3.

    Regulatory Compliance: Compliance with AML and KYC requirements is mandatory in many jurisdictions. Failure to comply can lead to severe civil penalties, including heavy fines, and even criminal penalties.