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Where Is The  Monii Money
Where Is The Monii Money
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About Me

Asking Oliver Gleave (Loop Software) where £180,770 Crowdcube investment went when Monii ceased trading 64 days later.

my expertise in the industry

It's a simple question, Where is the Monii money?

In May 2016, Monii Limited raised £180,770 on the crowdsourcing website CrowdCube. Eight weeks later, the company ceased trading. There would have been two months running expenses and possibly some limited redundancy payments. However, this does not explain where this substantial amount of money went.

103 investors in Oliver Gleave’s company are owed an explanation.

One of the investors trusted Oliver Gleave with £20,000 - her life savings. Life is the key word here as this young lady was terminally ill with secondary breast cancer. A fact that Oliver knew. Having no children of her own, she wanted to leave a legacy for her nieces and nephews.

She died in May 2018. It is for her that we want the truth about were the Monii money went.

Where Is The 's Recent Activity

Where Is The  Monii Money

From: Where Is The Monii Money 18 May 2022 08:06 AM

Where Is The  Monii Money

From: Where Is The Monii Money 07 April 2022 08:12 AM

Where Is The  Monii Money
There is a hint of "Social Media For Dummies" where there's bound to be a chapter on producing an industry-specific survey for industry-specific publications along with a CEO quote and a data anomaly to spark a bit of discussion! In a slightly more series tone, the answers and responses are only as good as the questions being asked. We shouldn't be surprised that sellers want to achieve as close as they can to their asking price, and as an act of reciprocity, the acceptance of the fee runs in parallel to this expectation. A better question would be to ask if the seller put the property on the market at the price recommended by the agent? And if not, why not? Achieving a fuss-free easy sale, again, shouldn't be a big surprise but again, this depended on the question. I can't imagine that anybody wants a chaotic sale, thwart with stress and drama which then drags on forever. A potential interpretation of what 70% of people want. Only 8% of people wanting regular updates is interesting. I don't know many sellers who don't want to know what a potential buyer thought, or what's happening with an offer, how is the sale progressing or occasionally, what data is coming back from the portals? I'm struggling to accept that 92% of sellers don't want to know what's happening with their property. It' always difficult to be objective as personal bias will influence the interpretation of the data, but I think there are flaws in either who was asked, how they were asked and/or what they were asked.

From: Where Is The Monii Money 11 May 2021 09:19 AM

Where Is The  Monii Money

From: Where Is The Monii Money 30 March 2021 10:29 AM

Where Is The  Monii Money

From: Where Is The Monii Money 26 March 2021 08:14 AM

Where Is The  Monii Money

From: Where Is The Monii Money 20 October 2020 09:36 AM

Where Is The  Monii Money
Interesting article. Taking the ZPG acquisition of Hometrack, have you considered that ZPG could be lining up to go direct? Other proptech investments by ZPG (Vieweet 360 being one) seems to indicate more consumer based products rather than agent focused. Both MoveIT and uSwitch provide additional consumer data that marries well with Hometrack. Doing some very quick and dirty maths, ZPG only needs around 5% of the UK residential sales market to cover all the revenue lost by no longer being a portal. I've been watching Trussle for a while and I suspect they will have a greater impact on the housing market than all the other proptech gadgets and gizmos put together. I actually think there's already enough products and services for the high street agent to successfully leverage technology for commercial advantage. There's a raft of CRM's, valuation, messaging and marketing options to piece together a coherent and connected property experience. But, the agent is only one pillar of the property process. Finance and legal are the other two. Trussle could be the start of an emerging market that simplifies the financial side of buying and selling. Legal is a bigger challenge as it's an industry stooped in tradition having been pretty much the same for hundreds of years. There's a company called Juro who are using artificial intelligence to create employment contracts. It's not too much of a stretch to see this extended to conveyancing. Digital house contracts created in seconds is a real possibility. Why is this relevant? One of the investors in Juro is also an investor in ZPG! So with a strong property website, CRM technology, price comparison software, self-instructing technology and an interest in AI contracts, ZPG only needs finance to over a complete instruction to completion model with or without estate agents. What's the betting that Alex Chesterman's already got Ishaan Malhi on speed dial...?

From: Where Is The Monii Money 08 February 2017 11:07 AM

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