3 Rich Dad Lessons for Crypto Investors

3 Rich Dad Lessons for Crypto Investors by Robert Kiyosaki – Daily Reckoning

It was around this time last year that we saw Bitcoin climb to an all-time high around $20,000 per coin and saw gains in the 1000% range.

The growth during this time sparked a crypto-rage that triggered consumer interest in both buying and trading. I did radio shows with experts, I wrote articles around this topic, and I even invested in cryptocurrency.

But as we all know, what goes up, must come down.

Last week, Bitcoin fell below $5,000 for the first time in 13 months.

If you are unfamiliar with Bitcoin or cryptocurrencies, it is predicted by experts to be the future of the world’s financial system.

Naysayers, on the other hand, believe that crypto is a trend and will eventually disappear. Some see it as an investment that you should buy and hold, and some see it as a currency that will eventually replace the dollar.

In an article written by FinTech, it explains that “the use for Bitcoin for commercial payments has dropped dramatically this year, even as the original coin starts to fulfill one of the basic features of any payment currency: stability.”

When an Asset Is in a Bubble — Know Your Fundamentals

Personally, I still prefer to invest in gold. I don’t know if cryptocurrencies will be around in 30 years, but I know that gold will.

But a lot of people in the Rich Dad community have asked about how to invest in cryptocurrencies.

To be clear, I’m not recommending investing in cryptocurrencies, and I’m not saying you shouldn’t either. I’ve simply believed and always taught that if you don’t understand something, you should study it before you invest in it.

Rich Dad Fundamental #1:

The Difference Between Asset and Liability

When I was a kid, my rich dad taught me a very simple lesson. An asset is anything that puts money in your pocket and a liability is anything that takes money out of your pocket.

In essence, cryptocurrency is not an asset because it does not put money in your pocket. In fact, whether you use debt or your own money, it takes money out of your pocket when you buy it.

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