Sales platform removing the grunt work of selling and managing advertising campaigns and conference sponsorships.We believe the landscape for media companies has changed dramatically over the last few years. New forms of advertising are constantly hitting the industry, ad-free content is becoming more ubiquitous, and consumers have become adept at blocking online ads. However, the process of selling direct advertising and conference sponsorships hasn’t evolved with the times. With the sales process becoming more confusing and expensive, it has become increasingly difficult for media businesses to keep a healthy bottom line.After working with publishers of all sizes, we saw the pain points that came with selling media.We built Adistry to help media companies easily diversify and scale their... [Read More]
A Crowd Note modifies the typical convertible note so that the crowd does not automatically convert to equity shareholders.
October 11, 2018
January 09, 2019
Meghan has over 9-years of experience marketing SMB’s and monetizing media organizations.
Daniel is a full-stack developer with over 15-years of experience. He specializes in marketing automation and machine learning technologies.
Round type: Seed Round size: US $1,070,000 Minimum investment: US $1,000 Target Minimum: US $375,000 Security Type: Crowd Note Conversion discount: 6.0% Valuation Cap: US $5,000,000 Interest rate: 20.0% Note term: 24 months Closing conditions: While Adistry Inc has set an overall target minimum of US $375,000 for the round, Adistry Inc must raise at least US $25,000 of that amount through the Regulation CF portion of their raise before being able to conduct a close on any investments below $20,000. For further information please refer to Adistry Inc's Form C. Transfer restrictions: Securities issued through Regulation CF have a one year restriction on transfer from the date of purchase (except to certain qualified parties as specified under Section 4(a)(6) of the Securities Act of 1933), after which they become freely transferable. While securities issued through Regulation D are similarly considered "restricted securities" and investors must hold their securities indefinitely unless they are registered with the SEC and qualified by state authorities, or an exemption from such registration and qualification requirements is available.
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