Invest and compound your cash back and discounts, don't just spend them.
As individuals look more at gaining value on their expenditure through discounts and cash back, we ask, why not make more out of it. Here is why you should.
It may be an urban myth but the theory holds true. The fable (or at least one version) goes that the ruler of India was so impressed by his servant inventing the chessboard to play numerous games that he told him to name his reward.
The servant asked his master to use the chessboard to reward him, placing a single grain of rice on the first square and doubling it on the next square for the next 64 days. One to represent every square on the chess board.
The emperor thought this was a small price to pay and agreed.
A single grain of rice was placed on the first square on day one. Two grains of rice were placed on day 2, 4, 8, 16, 32 etc.
Before long the emperor was beginning to realise the impact of the doubling of the rice grains every day, which was providing the servant with great wealth. The compounding of value over time. A consistent 100% return over time on the initial investment of one grain of rice.
One single grain of rice doubling each time over 64 time intervals.
This is the effect of investing small increments regularly. Over time they can build up in to something significant.
There won’t be 100% growth over each time period and there won’t be 64 years. The rice however is provided by someone else, rewarding you for your custom when you become an AirFunder and start building up small increments from your purchases with household retailers.
This is why we want you to join us on our journey and start building for your future as early as possible. Building entitlements up with the contributions coming from cash back based on your expenditure not from you saving your own money.
The earlier you start, the more rice on more squares on the chessboard you can accumulate. Oh, and in case you are wondering, going from 1 grain of rice, doubling each day for 64 days would yield after 64 days 18,446,744,073,709,600,000 grains of rice.