Form 1-A POS Belpointe REIT, Inc.

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Post-Qualification
Offering Circular Amendment No. 11
File No. 024-10923

As submitted to the Securities and
Exchange Commission on December 31, 2020

Preliminary Offering Circular
dated December 31, 2020

An offering statement
pursuant to Regulation A of the Securities Act of 1933 relating to these securities has been filed with the Securities and Exchange
Commission. Information contained in this Preliminary Offering Circular is subject to completion or amendment. These securities
may not be sold nor may offers to buy be accepted before the offering statement filed with the Commission is qualified. This Preliminary
Offering Circular does not constitute an offer to sell or the solicitation of an offer to buy nor may there be any sales of these
securities in any state in which such offer, solicitation or sale would be unlawful before registration or qualification under
the laws of any such state. We may elect to satisfy our obligation to deliver a Final Offering Circular by sending you a notice
within two business days after the completion of our sale to you that contains the URL where the Final Offering Circular or the
offering statement in which such Final Offering Circular was filed may be obtained.

OFFERING CIRCULAR

Belpointe REIT, Inc.

Sponsored by
Belpointe, LLC

Up to $5,268,900 in Shares of Common
Stock

Belpointe REIT, Inc. (the “Company”)
is a Maryland corporation that concentrates its operations on the identification, acquisition and development or redevelopment
of properties located within “qualified opportunity zones.” At least 90% of our assets consist of qualified opportunity
zone property. We qualified as a “qualified opportunity fund” beginning with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019.
Because we are a qualified opportunity fund, certain investors in our company are eligible for favorable capital gains tax treatment
on their investments. Our initial investments consist of and are expected to continue to consist of properties located in qualified
opportunity zones for the construction and/or renovation of multifamily, student housing, senior living, healthcare, industrial,
self-storage, hospitality, mixed-use, data centers and solar projects (collectively, the “qualified opportunity zone investments”)
located throughout the United States and its territories. We anticipate our future operations will include the acquisition and
development or redevelopment of a wide range of commercial properties located throughout the United States, as well as the acquisition
of real estate-related assets, including debt and equity securities issued by other real estate companies, with the goal of increasing
distributions and/or capital appreciation. As of the date of this offering circular, we have made two investments.

Our Company’s unique real estate
investment structure, the “Opportunity Zone REIT,” is expected to disrupt the real estate investment industry through
what the Company believes is a unique combination of economic benefits that will be provided to our stockholders, consisting of:
(1) multiple capital gain tax benefits, (2) dividend income tax benefit, (3) local and state income tax benefits, (4) no upfront
loads or entrance fees, (5) very modest management fees, (6) extremely low carried interest, and (7) low
minimum investment, which should result in greater investment returns to our stockholders than those generated by traditional private
real estate funds and other traditional real estate investment trusts (“REIT”). Our Company will use multiple investment
platform structures to deploy its capital, which are anticipated to give us access to higher quality investment opportunities and
better execution of our investment strategies than less diverse investment models (see “Investment Objectives and Strategy—Joint
Venture Investment Platforms”). Our Company and its stockholders are also expected to greatly benefit from the resources
provided by Belpointe, LLC (our “Sponsor”) and its vertically integrated real estate platform and the experience of
its principals.

Set forth below is an explanation of the
benefits that the Company believes distinguishes it from more traditional real estate investment platforms:

· Capital Gain Tax Deferral: Capital gains (short-term or
long-term) from the sale of any asset that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following the disposition
of the asset may be excluded from the investor’s gross income until the earlier of December 31, 2026 or the date the investor
sells its shares of our common stock.
· Capital Gain Reduction: Investors will also receive a 10%
step-up in the basis of the capital gains that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following the disposition
of the asset if those shares are held for five years.
· Capital Gain Tax Exemption: Our stockholders are exempt
from federal taxation on capital gains derived from the appreciation of the investment in our common stock for shares that are
held for at least 10 years.
· 20% Dividend Deduction: Our stockholders can take the entire
20% federal income deduction on their REIT dividends from the Company, which are typically taxed at ordinary income tax rates.
Investors in other real estate platforms, such as partnerships or limited liability companies (“LLCs”), may not be
eligible to receive any or all of the 20% deduction due to multiple regulatory limitations that restrict investors’ ability
to receive the deduction benefit.
· No Dual State and Local Income Tax Exposure: Our Company
is a C corporation that will elect to be taxed as a REIT. As a result, unlike partnerships or LLCs that are taxed as partnerships,
which typically expose their investors to state and local income taxes of both the jurisdictions where the properties are located
and where the investors are domiciled, our stockholders are only subject to the taxes within the jurisdictions in which they are
domiciled.
· No Up-Front Load, Sale Commissions or Fees: We are not charging
any up front load, sale commissions or entrance fees to investors who invest in our Company, unlike the amounts charged by some
other real estate platforms that can be as much as 15% of invested capital.
· Significantly Reduced Management Fee: Belpointe REIT Manager,
LLC (our “Manager”) is paid an annual management fee of only 0.75% of our Company’s net asset value, which is
significantly less than the management fees of 1.5%-2.0% typically charged by other real estate platform managers.
· Significantly Low Carried Interest: Our Manager will be
issued a management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock, subject to anti-dilution protection. This management
interest will result in a “carried interest” to our Manager that is significantly less than the carried interest of
20% typically earned by external managers of other REITs and private real estate funds.
· No Acquisition or Disposition Fees: Our Manager will not
be paid any acquisition or disposition fees in connection with the Company’s investments.
· Public Market Accessibility: Our common stock currently
trades on the OTCQX under the ticker symbol “BELP.” As such, our stockholders are able to control the timing and amount
of the sale of their investment.
· Public Company Transparency: Our Company is subject to periodic
public reporting requirements under federal securities laws, requiring us to disclose, among other things our financial statements
and material changes in our operations. As a result, unlike private real estate platforms, investors in our Company are provided
regular updates regarding our performance.
· Development Expertise: Our Manager employs a highly qualified
team with extensive prior development and construction management experience that provides our Company with the type of internal
development expertise that many other real estate platforms cannot provide to their investors.
· Multiple Investment Platforms: In order to maximize our
development opportunities, we anticipate entering into joint ventures with a variety of joint venture structures consisting of
(1) franchise platforms with affiliated development companies in specific regional markets, (2) programmatic platforms with established
regional developers with which our Company will have an exclusive relationship to engage in multiple regional investments and (3)
traditional local joint venture partnerships for one-off developments.
· Minimal Investment Requirements: This offering being conducted
pursuant to Regulation A, which allows for both accredited and other “qualified purchasers” to have access to institutional
quality investments. In addition, we have set a low minimum investment amount of $10,000 per investor, which we expect will allow
for a broader base of investors to participate in our investments than would be able to invest in more traditional real estate
platforms.

All of our assets are held by, and all
of our operations are conducted through, our operating partnership, Belpointe REIT OP, LP, a Delaware limited partnership (our
“Operating Partnership”), either directly or through its subsidiaries. We are the sole general partner of our Operating
Partnership. We are externally managed by our Manager, which is an affiliate of our Sponsor. Our Sponsor is a private real estate
investment firm that provides investment management services to a range of institutional, family office and high net worth clients.
Since August 1, 2012, our Sponsor has sponsored two commercial real estate funds that successfully raised over $116 million of
equity capital. We intend to qualify as a real estate investment trust, or REIT, for U.S. federal income tax purposes on such date
as determined by our Board of Directors taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows,
our ability to satisfy the various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity
fund. See “Plan of Operations—Our Investments” and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional
details regarding the status of our investments and the various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT
and maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund. We qualified as a qualified opportunity fund beginning with our taxable
year ended December 31, 2019.

We are continuing to offer up to
$5,268,900 in shares of our common stock on a “best efforts maximum” basis, which represents the value of the
shares available to be offered as of December 31, 2020 based on the $50,000,000 rolling 12-month maximum offering amount under
Regulation A. Because this is a “best efforts maximum” offering, we are only required to use our best efforts to
sell shares of our common stock. We are offering shares of our common stock in our offering at $100.00 per share. The per
share purchase price is adjusted every fiscal quarter as of January 1st, April 1st, July 1st and October 1st of each year (or
as soon as commercially reasonable and announced by us thereafter) and is equal the sum of our net asset value, or NAV,
divided by the number of shares of our common stock outstanding as of the end of the prior fiscal quarter, rounded to the
nearest penny (NAV per share). The minimum investment in shares of our common stock for initial purchases is 100 shares, or
$10,000 based on our initial offering price per share, provided that our Manager has the discretion to accept smaller
investments. Our shares of common stock are quoted for trading on the OTCQX under the symbol “BELP.”

Shares of our common stock are subject
to the ownership and transfer limitations in our charter which are intended to assist us in qualifying and maintaining our qualification
as a REIT, including, subject to certain exceptions, a 9.8% ownership limit. See “Description of our Capital Stock and Certain
Provisions of Maryland Law, our Charter and Bylaws—Restrictions on Ownership of Shares.”

This offering is intended to qualify as
a “Tier 2” offering pursuant to Regulation A promulgated under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, or the Securities
Act. In preparing this offering circular, we have elected to comply with the applicable disclosure requirement of Form S-11 under
the Securities Act.

Investing in shares of our common stock
is speculative and involves substantial risks. You should purchase these securities only if you can afford a complete loss of your
investment. See “Risk Factors” beginning on page 21 to read about the more significant risks you should consider before
buying shares of our common stock. These risks include the following:

· Global economic, political and market conditions
and economic uncertainty caused by the recent outbreak of coronavirus (COVID-19) may adversely affect our business, results of
operations and financial condition.
· We depend on our Manager to select our investments
and conduct our operations. We pay fees and expenses to our Manager and its affiliates that were not determined on an arm’s
length basis, and therefore we do not have the benefit of arm’s length negotiations of the type normally conducted between
unrelated parties. These fees increase your risk of loss.
· The tax laws providing the favorable capital gains
treatment to certain of our investors were enacted at the end of 2017 and are untested.
· We have a limited operating history, and the prior
performance of the funds affiliated with our Sponsor may not predict our future results. Therefore, there is no assurance that
we will achieve our investment objectives.
· Our Manager’s executive officers and key real
estate professionals are also officers, directors, managers and/or key professionals of our Sponsor and its affiliates. As a result,
they face conflicts of interest, including time constraints,
  allocation of investment opportunities and significant
conflicts created by our Manager’s compensation arrangements with us and other affiliates of our Sponsor.
· Our Sponsor may sponsor other companies that compete
with us, and our Sponsor does not have an exclusive management arrangement with us; however, our Sponsor has adopted a policy for
allocating investments between different companies that it sponsors with similar investment strategies.
· Any modifications to the “qualified opportunity
zone” provisions of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the “Code”), could have an adverse effect
on our operations.
· This offering is being made pursuant to recently
adopted rules and regulations under Regulation A of the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, or the Securities Act. The legal and
compliance requirements of these rules and regulations, including ongoing reporting requirements related thereto, are relatively
untested.
· We may change our investment guidelines without stockholder
consent, which could result in investments that are different from those described in this offering circular.
· While our goal is to pay dividends from our cash
flow from operations, we may use other sources to fund dividends, including offering proceeds, borrowings or sales of assets. We
have not established a limit on the amount of proceeds we may use to fund dividends. If we pay dividends from sources other than
our cash flow from operations, we will have less funds available for investments and your overall return may be reduced. In any
event, we intend to make annual dividends as required to comply with the REIT distribution requirements and avoid U.S. federal
income and excise taxes on retained income.
· Our NAV is calculated on a quarterly basis using
valuation methodologies that involve subjective judgments and estimates. As a result, our NAV may not accurately reflect the actual
prices at which our commercial real estate assets and investments, including related liabilities, could be liquidated on any given
day.
· If we fail to qualify as a REIT for U.S. federal
income tax purposes and no relief provisions apply, we would be subject to entity level U.S. federal income tax and, as a result,
our cash available for distribution to our stockholders and the value of our shares could materially decrease.
· Real estate investments are subject to general downturns
in the industry as well as downturns in specific geographic areas. We cannot predict what the occupancy level will be in a particular
building or that any tenant or mortgage or other real estate related loan borrower will remain solvent. We also cannot predict
the future value of our properties. Accordingly, we cannot guarantee that you will receive cash distributions or appreciation of
your investment.

The United States Securities and Exchange
Commission does not pass upon the merits of or give its approval to any securities offered or the terms of this offering, nor does
it pass upon the accuracy or completeness of any offering circular or other solicitation materials. These securities are offered
pursuant to an exemption from registration with the Commission; however, the Commission has not made an independent determination
that the securities offered are exempt from registration.

The use of projections or forecasts
in this offering is prohibited. No one is permitted to make any oral or written predictions about the cash benefits or tax consequences
you will receive from your investment in shares of our common stock.

    Per Share   Total Maximum (2)
Public Offering Price (1)   $ 100.00     $ 5,268,900  
Underwriting Discounts and Commissions (3)     —         —    
Total Proceeds to Us (Before Expenses)   $ 100.00     $

5,268,900

 

 

(1) The price per
share is adjusted every fiscal quarter and is be based on our NAV as of the end of the prior fiscal quarter.

(2) This is a “best
efforts” offering. See “How to Subscribe.”

(3) Investors will
not pay upfront selling commissions in connection with the purchase of shares of our common stock. The Company and its officers
and associated persons intend to conduct this offering in accordance with Rule 3a4-1 and, therefore, none of them is required to
register as a broker-dealer. As of September 30, 2020, our organization and offering expenses were approximately $337,000. See “Management
Compensation” for a description of additional fees and expenses that we will pay our Manager.

We offer shares of our common stock on
a best efforts basis. Neither Belpointe REIT Manager, LLC nor any other affiliated entity involved in the offer and sale of the
shares being offered hereby is a member firm of the Financial Industry

Regulatory Authority, Inc., or FINRA, and no person associated
with us will be deemed to be a broker solely by reason of his or her participation in the sale of shares of our common stock.

Generally, no sale may be made to you
in this offering if the aggregate purchase price you pay is more than 10% of the greater of your annual income or net worth. Different
rules apply to accredited investors and non-natural persons. Before making any representation that your investment does not exceed
applicable thresholds, we encourage you to review Rule 251(d)(2)(i)(C) of Regulation A. For general information on investing, we
encourage you to refer to www.investor.gov.

The date of this offering circular is
December 31, 2020

Important
Information about this Offering Circular

Please carefully read the information
in this offering circular and any accompanying offering circular supplements, which we refer to collectively as the offering circular.
You should rely only on the information contained in this offering circular. We have not authorized anyone to provide you with
different information. This offering circular may only be used where it is legal to sell these securities. You should not assume
that the information contained in this offering circular is accurate as of any date later than the date hereof or such other dates
as are stated herein or as of the respective dates of any documents or other information incorporated herein by reference.

This offering circular is part of an offering
statement that we filed with the SEC, using a continuous offering process. Periodically, as we make material investments, update
our quarterly NAV amount, or have other material developments, we will provide an offering circular supplement that may add, update
or change information contained in this offering circular. Any statement that we make in this offering circular will be modified
or superseded by any inconsistent statement made by us in a subsequent offering circular supplement. The offering statement we
filed with the SEC includes exhibits that provide more detailed descriptions of the matters discussed in this offering circular.
You should read this offering circular and the related exhibits filed with the SEC and any offering circular supplement, together
with additional information contained in our annual reports, semi-annual reports and other reports and information statements that
we will file periodically with the SEC. See the section entitled “Additional Information” below for more details.

The offering statement and all supplements
and reports that we have filed or will file in the future can be read at the SEC website, www.sec.gov, or on the website, www.belpointereit.com.
The contents of the website (other than the offering statement, this offering circular and the appendices and exhibits thereto)
are not incorporated by reference in or otherwise a part of this offering circular.

Our Sponsor and those selling shares of
common stock on our behalf in this offering will be permitted to make a determination that the purchasers of shares in this offering
are “qualified purchasers” in reliance on the information and representations provided by the stockholder regarding
the stockholder’s financial situation. Before making any representation that your investment does not exceed applicable thresholds,
we encourage you to review Rule 251(d)(2)(i)(C) of Regulation A. For general information on investing, we encourage you to refer
to www.investor.gov.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

State
Law Exemption and Purchase Restrictions

Shares of our common stock are being offered
and sold only to “qualified purchasers” (as defined in Regulation A under the Securities Act). As a Tier 2 offering
pursuant to Regulation A under the Securities Act, this offering is exempt from state law “Blue Sky” review, subject
to meeting certain state filing requirements and complying with certain anti-fraud provisions, to the extent that the shares of
our common stock offered hereby are offered and sold only to “qualified purchasers” or at a time when the shares of
our common stock are listed on a national securities exchange. “Qualified purchasers” include: (i) “accredited
investors” under Rule 501(a) of Regulation D and (ii) all other investors so long as their investment in the shares of our
common stock does not represent more than 10% of the greater of their annual income or net worth (for natural persons), or 10%
of the greater of annual revenue or net assets at fiscal year-end (for non-natural persons). However, the shares of our common
stock are being offered and sold only to those investors that are within the latter category (i.e., investors whose investment
in the shares of our common stock does not represent more than 10% of the applicable amount), regardless of an investor’s
status as an “accredited investor.” Accordingly, we reserve the right to reject any investor’s subscription in
whole or in part for any reason, including if we determine in our sole and absolute discretion that such investor is not a “qualified
purchaser” for purposes of Regulation A.

To determine whether a potential investor
is an “accredited investor” for purposes of satisfying one of the tests in the “qualified purchaser” definition,
the investor must be a natural person who has:

1. an individual net worth, or joint net worth with the person’s spouse, that exceeds $1,000,000
at the time of the purchase, excluding the value of the primary residence of such person; or
2. earned income exceeding $200,000 in each of the two most recent years or joint income with a
spouse exceeding $300,000 for those years and a reasonable expectation of the same income level in the current year.

If the investor is not a natural person,
different standards apply. See Rule 501 of Regulation D for more details.

For purposes of determining whether a
potential investor is a “qualified purchaser,” annual income and net worth should be calculated as provided in the
“accredited investor” definition under Rule 501 of Regulation D. In particular, net worth in all cases should be calculated
excluding the value of an investor’s home, home furnishings and automobiles.

Questions
and Answers About This Offering

The following questions and answers about this offering
highlight material information regarding us and this offering that is not otherwise addressed in the “Offering Summary”
section of this offering circular. You should read this entire offering circular, including the section entitled “Risk Factors,”
before deciding to purchase shares of our common stock.

Q: What is Belpointe REIT, Inc.?
A: Belpointe REIT, Inc. (the “Company”) is a Maryland corporation that concentrates its operations on the identification,
acquisition and development or redevelopment of properties located within “qualified opportunity zones.” At least 90%
of our assets consist of qualified opportunity zone property. We qualified as a “qualified opportunity fund” beginning
with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019. Because we are a qualified opportunity fund, certain investors in our company are
eligible for favorable capital gains tax treatment on their investments. Our initial investments consist of and are expected to
continue to consist of properties located in qualified opportunity zones for the construction and/or renovation of multifamily,
student housing, senior living, healthcare, industrial, self-storage, hospitality, mixed-use, data centers and solar projects (collectively,
the “qualified opportunity zone investments”) located throughout the United States and its territories. We anticipate
our future operations will include the acquisition and development or redevelopment of a wide range of commercial properties located
throughout the United States, as well as the acquisition of real estate-related assets, including debt and equity securities issued
by other real estate companies, with the goal of increasing distributions and/or capital appreciation. As of the date of this offering
circular, we have acquired two qualified opportunity zone investment. All of our assets are held by, and all of our operations
are conducted through, our operating partnership, Belpointe REIT OP, LP, a Delaware limited partnership (our “Operating Partnership”),
either directly or through its subsidiaries. We are the sole general partner of our Operating Partnership. The use of the terms
“Belpointe REIT,” the “Company” “we,” “us,” or “our” in this offering
circular refer to Belpointe REIT, Inc. unless the context indicates otherwise.
Q: Why should I invest in Belpointe REIT, Inc.?
A: Our Company’s unique real estate investment structure, the “Opportunity Zone REIT,” is expected to
disrupt the real estate investment industry through what the Company believes is a unique combination of economic benefits
that are provided to our stockholders, consisting of: (1) multiple capital gain tax benefits, (2) dividend income tax
benefit, (3) local and state income tax benefits, (4) no upfront loads or entrance fees, (5) very modest management fees, (6)
extremely low carried interest, and (7) low minimum investment, which should result in greater
investment returns to our stockholders than those generated by traditional private real estate funds and other traditional
REITs. Our Company will use multiple investment platform structures to deploy its capital, which are anticipated to give us
access to higher quality investment opportunities and better execution of our investment strategies than less diverse
investment models (see “Investment Objectives and Strategy—Joint Venture Investment Platforms”). Our
Company and its stockholders are also expected to greatly benefit from the resources provided by Belpointe, LLC (our
“Sponsor”) and its vertically integrated real estate platform and the experience of its principals.

Set forth below is an explanation of the benefits that
the Company believes distinguishes it from more traditional real estate investment platforms:

· Capital Gain Tax Deferral: Capital gains (short-term
or long-term) from the sale of any asset that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following the disposition
of the asset may be excluded from the investor’s gross income until the earlier of December 31, 2026 or the date the investor
sells its shares of our common stock.
· Capital Gain Reduction: Investors will also
receive a 10% step-up in the basis of the capital gains that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following
the disposition of the asset if those shares are held for five years.
· Capital Gain Tax Exemption: Our stockholders
are exempt from federal taxation on capital gains derived from the appreciation of the investment in our common stock for shares
that are held for at least 10 years.
· 20% Dividend Deduction: Our stockholders can
take the entire 20% federal income deduction on their REIT dividends from the Company, which are typically taxed at ordinary income
tax rates. Investors in other real estate platforms, such as partnerships or limited liability companies (“LLCs”),
may not be eligible to receive any or all of the 20% deduction due to multiple regulatory limitations that restrict investors’
ability to receive the deduction benefit.
· No Dual State and Local Income Tax Exposure:
Our Company is a C corporation that will elect to be taxed as a REIT. As a result, unlike partnerships or LLCs that are taxed as
partnerships, which typically expose their investors to state and local income taxes of both the jurisdictions where the properties
are located and where the
  investors are domiciled, our stockholders are only
subject to the taxes within the jurisdictions in which they are domiciled.
· No Up-Front Load, Sale Commissions or Fees:
We are not charging any up front load, sale commissions or entrance fees to investors who invest in our Company, unlike the amounts
charged by some other real estate platforms that can be as much as 15% of invested capital.
· Significantly Reduced Management Fee: Belpointe
REIT Manager, LLC (our “Manager”) is paid an annual management fee of only 0.75% of our Company’s net asset value,
which is significantly less than the management fees of 1.5%-2.0% typically charged by other real estate platform managers.
· Significantly Low Carried Interest: Our Manager
will be issued a management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock, subject to anti-dilution protection. This management
interest will result in a “carried interest” to our Manager that is significantly less than the carried interest of
20% typically earned by external managers of other REITs and private real estate funds.
· No Acquisition or Disposition Fees: Our Manager
will not be paid any acquisition or disposition fees in connection with the Company’s investments.
· Public Market Accessibility: Our common stock
currently trades on the OTCQX under the ticker symbol “BELP.” As such, our stockholders are able to control the timing
and amount of the sale of their investment.
· Public Company Transparency: Our Company is
subject to periodic public reporting requirements under federal securities laws, requiring us to disclose, among other things our
financial statements and material changes in our operations. As a result, unlike private real estate platforms, investors in our
Company are provided regular updates regarding our performance.
· Development Expertise: Our Manager employs
a highly qualified team with extensive prior development and construction management experience that provides our Company with
the type of internal development expertise that many other real estate platforms cannot provide to their investors.
· Multiple Investment Platforms: In order to
maximize our development opportunities, we anticipate entering into joint ventures with a variety of joint venture structures consisting
of (1) franchise platforms with affiliated development companies in specific regional markets, (2) programmatic platforms with
established regional developers with which our Company will have an exclusive relationship to engage in multiple regional investments
and (3) traditional local joint venture partnerships for one-off developments.
· Minimal Investment Requirements: This offering
is being conducted pursuant to Regulation A, which allows for both accredited and other “qualified purchasers” to have
access to institutional quality investments. In addition, we have set a low minimum investment amount of $10,000 per investor,
which we expect will allow for a broader base of investors to participate in our investments than would be able to invest in more
traditional real estate platforms.
Q: What is a real estate investment trust, or REIT?
A: In general, a REIT is an entity that:
· combines the capital of many investors to acquire
or provide financing for a diversified portfolio of real estate investments under professional management;
· is able to qualify as a “real estate investment
trust” under the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the “Code”), for U.S. federal income tax purposes
and is therefore generally entitled to a deduction for the dividends it pays and not subject to U.S. federal corporate income taxes
on its net income that is distributed to its stockholders. This treatment substantially eliminates the “double taxation”
(i.e., taxation at both the corporate and stockholder levels) that generally results from investments in a corporation;
and
· generally, pays distributions to investors of at
least 90% of its annual ordinary taxable income.

In this offering circular, we refer to an entity that
qualifies to be taxed as a real estate investment trust for U.S. federal income tax purposes as a REIT. We intend to qualify as
a REIT for U.S. federal income tax purposes commencing on such date as determined by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration
factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various requirements applicable to
REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund. See “Plan of Operations—Our Investments”
and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional details regarding the status of our investments and the
various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT and maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund.

Q: What is a “qualified opportunity fund”?
A: A “qualified opportunity fund” is generally defined as a corporation or partnership that is organized to invest
in, and at least 90% of its assets consist of, qualified opportunity zone property, which is defined as (1) qualified opportunity
zone stock, (2) qualified opportunity zone partnership interest or (3) qualified opportunity zone business property. Qualified
opportunity zone business property generally means property acquired by a qualified opportunity zone fund after December 31, 2017
that is substantially improved by the qualified opportunity fund and substantially all of the use of such property was in a qualified
opportunity zone. Qualified opportunity zone property will be treated as substantially improved only if, during the 30-month period
following the date of acquisition, the additions to the basis of the property exceed the adjusted basis of the property at the
beginning of the 30-month period. We qualified as a qualified opportunity fund beginning with our taxable year ended December 31,
2019.
Q: What tax advantages arise from investing in a qualified
opportunity fund?
A: Any capital gain from the sale of any property to an unrelated person that is invested in a qualified opportunity fund during
the 180-day period following such sale may be eligible to be excluded from that investor’s gross income for the taxable year
in which such sale was made. The amount of any excluded capital gain will be required to be included in income in the investor’s
taxable year ending December 31, 2026, the year in which the investment was sold, or the year in which an inclusion event occurs,
whichever is earlier. The amount of gain that will need to be included depends on the investor’s basis in the investment.
In addition, investors will realize a step-up basis for the original capital gains that were reinvested in shares of our common
stock. The basis is increased by 10% if the investment in the Company is held by the taxpayer for at least five years. Finally,
an investor could receive a permanent exclusion from taxable income of capital gains from the sale or exchange of an investment
in shares of our common stock if the investment is held for at least 10 years. This exclusion only applies to capital gains accrued
after an investment in the Company and not original capital gains.

It is important for investors seeking to avail themselves
of the capital gains benefits described in this Offering Circular to be aware that subsequent changes in the tax laws or the adoption
of new regulations, as well as early dispositions of shares of our common stock, could cause the loss of the anticipated tax benefits.
As a result, you are urged to consult with your tax advisors regarding (1) the procedures you need to follow to defer capital gain
through investing in a qualified opportunity fund, (2) the tax consequences of purchasing, owning or disposing of our common stock,
including the federal, state and local tax consequences of investing capital gains in our shares, (3) the tax consequences of our
election to be taxed as a REIT and our election to be organized as a qualified opportunity and (4) the tax consequences of potential
changes in the interpretation of the existing tax laws or the adoption of new laws or regulations.

A: Persons or entities that recognize capital gain for federal income tax purposes are eligible for deferral. This includes individuals
as well as entities such as C corporations, regulated investment companies, REITs, trusts, partnerships and other pass-through
entities such as S corporations.
Q: How do taxpayers make deferral elections?
A: Taxpayers will make deferral elections on Form 8949 (Sales and Other Dispositions of Capital Assets), which will need to be
attached to their U.S. federal income tax returns for the taxable year in which the capital gain would have been recognized had
it not been deferred. In addition, on January 27, 2020, the U.S. Internal Revenue Service (the “IRS”) released new
Form 8997 (Initial and Annual Statement of Qualified Opportunity Fund QOF Investments) which requires eligible taxpayers holding
a qualified opportunity fund investment at any point during the tax year to report: (i) qualified opportunity fund investments
holdings at the beginning and end of the tax year; (ii) current tax year capital gains deferred by investing in a qualified opportunity
fund; and (iii) qualified opportunity fund investments disposed of during the tax year.
Q: What gains are eligible for deferral?
A: Any gains treated as capital gains (short-term or long-term) for U.S. federal income tax purposes that result from the sale
or exchange of capital assets are eligible for deferral by reinvestment in a qualified opportunity fund. Accordingly, any gain
that a taxpayer is required to include in its computation of capital gain, including capital gain from an actual or deemed sale
or exchange, is eligible to be deferred. It is important to note, however, that any cash invested in a qualified opportunity fund,
either independently or in conjunction with capital gains, is not eligible for the tax deferral of capital gains described herein.
Q: Are there other tax considerations related to qualified opportunity funds?
A: On December 19, 2019, the U.S. Department of the Treasury and IRS issued final regulations, and on April 1, 2020 issued
correcting amendments (together the “Opportunity Zone Regulations”) to provide guidance with respect to
qualified opportunity zones program requirements.
Q: Who will choose which investments you make?
A: We are externally managed by Belpointe REIT Manager, LLC (our “Manager”), which makes all of our investment decisions,
subject to the oversight and direction of our Board of Directors.
Q: What competitive advantages do you achieve through
your relationship with our Sponsor?
A: The investment and operating platforms of Belpointe, LLC, our Sponsor, are well established, allowing us to realize economies
of scale and other benefits including the following:
· Experienced Management Team — Our Sponsor
has a highly experienced management team. The senior executives of our Sponsor have an aggregate of over 75 years of experience
in the acquisition, development and ownership of real estate. These executives provide stability in the management of our business
and allow us to benefit from the knowledge and industry contacts they have gained through numerous real estate cycles.

Pursuant to a support agreement between our Manager
and our Sponsor, our Sponsor provides our Manager with the personnel, services and resources necessary for our Manager to perform
its obligations and responsibilities under the management agreement. Please see “Management—Executive Officers of our
Manager” for biographical information regarding these individuals.

· Real Estate Investment — As of December
31, 2019, affiliates of our Sponsor had facilitated or originated 11 real estate assets in its two prior real estate programs,
or Programs, with aggregate purchase prices and construction costs of approximately $350 million. See “Prior Performance
Summary.”
· Market Knowledge and Industry Relationships
— Through its active and broad participation in real estate capital markets, our Sponsor benefits from market information
that enables it to identify attractive commercial real estate investment opportunities and to make informed decisions with regard
to the relative valuation of financial assets and capital allocation. We believe that our Sponsor’s extensive industry relationships
with a wide variety of commercial real estate owners and operators, brokers and other intermediaries and third party commercial
real estate debt originators provides us with a competitive advantage in sourcing attractive investment opportunities to meet our
investment objectives.
Q: Why should I invest in commercial real estate investments?
A: Our goal is to provide a professionally managed portfolio consisting primarily of commercial real estate properties and, to
a limited extent, real estate-related assets, to investors who generally have had very limited access to such investments in the
past. Allocating some portion of your portfolio to a direct investment in commercial real estate properties may provide you with:
· a reasonably predictable and stable level of current
income from the investment;
· diversification of your portfolio, by investing in
an asset class that historically has low correlation with the stock market generally; and
· the opportunity for capital appreciation.
Q: What is a “qualified opportunity zone”?
A: The opportunity zone is a new community development program established by Congress in the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 (the
“Tax Act”) to encourage long-term investments in low-income urban and rural communities nationwide. The opportunity
zone program provides a tax incentive for investors to re-invest their unrealized capital gains into qualified opportunity funds
that are dedicated to investing in opportunity zones designated by the chief executives of every state and territory of the United
States.

To be certified as a qualified opportunity zone, the
designated census tract must have a poverty rate of at least 20% and be an area for which the median family income does not exceed
80% of the statewide family income or, if located in a metropolitan area, does not exceed 80% of the metropolitan area median family
income. Certain census tracts contiguous with low income communities may also be designated as qualified opportunity zone if the
median family income of the census tract does not exceed 125% of the median family income of the low-income community with which
the census tract is contiguous. As of the date of this offering circular, there were more than 8,700 qualified opportunity zones
throughout the United States.

In order to be a “qualified opportunity fund,”
at least 90% of the fund’s assets need to consist of “qualified opportunity zone property” (the “90% Asset
Test”). A qualified opportunity fund must determine whether it meets the 90% Asset Test on each of: (i) the last day of the
first six-month period of its taxable year, and (ii) the last day of its taxable year (each a “Semiannual Test Date”).
Subject to a one time six-month cure period, for each month following a Semiannual Test Date in which a qualified opportunity fund
fails to meet the 90% Asset Test, it will be required to pay a penalty equal to: (a) the excess of 90% of the fund’s aggregate
assets over the aggregate amount of qualified opportunity zone property held by the fund, multiplied by (b) the short-term federal
interest rate plus 3%. However, notwithstanding a qualified opportunity fund’s failure to meet the 90% Asset Test, no penalty
will be imposed if the fund demonstrates that its failure is due to reasonable cause.

Q: What kind of offering is this?
A: We are continuing to offer a maximum of $5,268,900 in shares of our common stock to the public on a “best
efforts” basis at $100.00 per share, which represents the value of the shares available to be offered as of December 31,
2020 based on the $50,000,000 rolling 12-month maximum offering amount under Regulation A. This offering is being conducted
as a continuous offering pursuant to Rule 251(d)(3) of Regulation A, meaning that while the offering of securities is
continuous, active sales of securities may happen sporadically over the term of the offering.
Q: How is an investment in shares of your common stock different from investing in shares of a listed REIT?
A: The fundamental difference between shares of our common stock, which are quoted for trading on the OTCQX, and the securities
of a REIT listed on a national securities exchange is the daily liquidity available with a listed REIT. While a listed REIT may
provide a more liquid alternative than investing in shares of our common stock, we believe shares of our common stock are an alternative
way for investors to deploy capital into a pool of real estate assets, with a lower correlation to the general stock market than
listed REITs.

Additionally, listed REITs are subject to more demanding
public disclosure and corporate governance requirements than we will be subject to. While we are subject to the scaled reporting
requirements of Regulation A, such periodic reports are substantially less than what would be required for a listed REIT.

Q: What is the purchase price for shares of common stock?
A: We set our initial offering price at $100.00 per share of common stock. As of January 1, 2021, our offering price will
continue to equal $100.00. The per share purchase price in this offering is adjusted every fiscal quarter as of January 1st,
April 1st, July 1st and October 1st of each year (or as soon as commercially reasonable and announced by us thereafter) and
is equal to our NAV divided by the number of shares outstanding as of the close of business on the last business day of the
prior fiscal quarter. Our website, www.belpointereit.com, identifies the current NAV. Any subscriptions that we
receive during a fiscal quarter will be executed at a price equal to our NAV in effect for that fiscal quarter. If a material
event occurs in between quarterly updates of NAV that would cause our NAV to change by 10% or more from the last disclosed
NAV, we will disclose the updated price and the reason for the change in an offering circular supplement as promptly as
reasonably practicable, and will update the NAV information provided on our website. See “Plan of
Operation—Quarterly Share Price Adjustments” for more details.
Q: When will the closing of the purchase of common stock
occur?
A: In order to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund, at least 90% of our assets need to consist of “qualified
opportunity zone property” (the “90% Asset Test”). For purposes of the 90% Asset Test our property holdings are
calculated by taking the average of the percentage of qualified opportunity zone property we hold on each of (i) the last day of
the first six-month period of our taxable year, and (ii) the last day of our taxable year (each a “Semiannual Test Date”).
Cash and cash equivalents do not count as qualified opportunity zone property. The Opportunity Zone Regulations allow us to apply
the 90% Asset Test without taking into account any investments we receive in the preceding 6-month period, provided such investments
are received as a contribution and held continuously from the fifth business day after receipt through the Semiannual Test Date
in cash, cash equivalents or debt instruments with a term of 18 months or less. In addition, the Opportunity Zone Regulations provide
for a one-time six-month cure period if any of our investments fail to meet the definition of qualified opportunity zone property
as of a Semiannual Test Date. As a result, closings of the sales of our shares of common stock will occur on

the last business day of each calendar quarter (each,
a “Closing Date”), with each subscription payment made during the quarter prior to that Closing Date being held in
a non-interest bearing escrow account until the applicable Closing Date. If we determine, however, that accepting all subscriptions
submitted in a particular quarter would result in the Company not meeting the 90% Asset Test, we may, in our sole discretion, postpone
the acceptance of some or all of such subscriptions by providing the applicable investors a notice of such postponement within
15 days following the end of the quarter. The Company will continue to hold the subscription payments, in escrow, until such time
as the Company would be in compliance with the 90% Asset Test. Each investor whose investment has been postponed will receive written
notice from the Company of the Company’s acceptance of the investor’s subscription within 15 days following the acceptance
of the investment. The Company may not, however, hold any subscription payment for more than 12 months following the end of the
quarter in which the applicable subscription agreement was delivered.

The Company will return any such subscription payment
within 30 days following the end of the applicable 12-month period and will provide the prospective investor notice of the return
within 15 days following the end of that 12-month period. The Company may, in its sole discretion, conduct closings more frequently
than quarterly. On each Closing Date, subscriptions will be accepted by the Company on a first-in, first-out basis up to the dollar
amount that the Company can accept and continue to be in compliance with the 90% Asset Test. The Company may, however, accept a
subscription that was submitted later than other subscriptions in a particular quarter if the 180-day reinvestment period relating
to such subscription would expire if it is carried over to the next quarter. Regardless of the date upon which the subscription
payments are released from escrow, the purchase price for the shares of our common stock subject to the applicable subscription
agreement will be the price in effect as of the date on which the investor’s subscription is initially submitted. The Company
will provide the investor with written notice of the purchase price applicable to the shares of our common stock being purchased
under its subscription agreement within 15 days following the acceptance of the subscription agreement. The investors will not
have the right to withdraw or reconfirm their commitment prior to the acceptance of their subscription agreement or the return
of their subscription payment by the Company. The investors will have no rights as stockholders of the Company, including voting
and dividend rights, until their subscription agreements have been accepted by the Company.

Q: How is the NAV calculated?
A: Our NAV per share is calculated by our Manager, and approved by our Board of Directors, at the end of each fiscal quarter on
a fully diluted basis using a process that reflects several components, including (1) estimated values of each of our commercial
real estate assets and investments, including related liabilities, based upon (a) market capitalization rates, comparable sales
information, interest rates, net operating income, and (b) in certain instances individual appraisal reports of the underlying
real estate provided by an independent valuation expert, (2) the price of liquid assets for which third party market quotes are
available, (3) accruals of our periodic dividends and (4) estimated accruals of our operating revenues and expenses. In instances
where we determine that an independent appraisal of the real estate asset is necessary, including, but not limited to, instances
where our Manager is unsure of its ability on its own to accurately determine the estimated values of our commercial real estate
assets and investments, or instances where third party market values for comparable properties are either nonexistent or extremely
inconsistent, we may engage an appraiser that has expertise in appraising commercial real estate assets, to act as our independent
valuation expert. The independent valuation expert will not be responsible for, or prepare, our NAV per share. However, we may
hire a third party to calculate, or assist with calculating, the NAV per share. The use of different judgments or assumptions would
likely result in different estimates of the value of our real estate assets. Note, in addition, that the determination of our NAV
is not based on, nor intended to comply with, fair value standards under GAAP and our NAV may not be indicative of the price that
we would receive for our assets at current market conditions.
Q: How exact is the calculation of the quarterly NAV?
A: Our goal is to provide a reasonable estimate of the market value of shares of our common stock as of the end of each
fiscal quarter. Our assets will consist principally of investments in commercial real estate. Our Manager’s valuation
of our real estate assets is subject to a number of judgments and assumptions that may not prove to be accurate. The use of
different judgments or assumptions would likely result in different estimates of the value of our real estate assets.
Moreover, although we evaluate and provide our NAV on a quarterly basis, our NAV may fluctuate daily, so that the NAV in
effect for any fiscal quarter may not reflect the precise amount that might be paid for your shares of common stock in a
market transaction. Further, our published NAV may not fully reflect certain material events to the extent that they are not
known or their financial impact on our portfolio is not immediately quantifiable. Any resulting potential disparity in our
NAV may be in favor of either stockholders who sell their shares through the OTCQX, or stockholders who buy new shares from
us or through the OTCQX, or existing stockholders. See “Plan of Operations—Valuation Policies.”
Q: Will I be charged upfront selling commissions?
A: No. Investors will not pay upfront selling commissions as part of the price per share of common stock purchased in this offering.
Q: Who will pay your organization and offering costs?
A: Our Manager or its affiliates have paid and will continue to pay on our behalf all costs incurred in connection with our organization
and the offering of shares of our common stock. See “Estimated Use of Proceeds” for more information about the types
of costs that may be incurred, including those expenses described in the next paragraph. We reimburse our Manager, without interest,
for these organization and offering costs in monthly installments.
Q: What fees and expenses will you pay to the Manager
or any of its affiliates?
A: We pay our Manager a quarterly asset management fee at an annualized rate of 0.75%based on our NAV at the end of each prior
quarter. In addition, the Manager, or an affiliate of our Manager, will be paid an annual property management oversight fee, to
be paid by each property owner, equal to 1% of the revenue generated by the applicable property.

We have and will continue to reimburse our Manager for
the organization and offering expenses that the Manager has paid or will pay on our behalf. We will also reimburse our Manager
for out-of-pocket expenses in connection with the origination of our investments. Additionally, we will reimburse our Manager for
out-of-pocket expenses paid to third parties in connection with providing services to us.

We will also reimburse our Manager for our allocable
portion of the salaries, benefits and overhead of personnel providing services to us. In addition, our Manager will be issued a
management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock. As a result, at any time we make a distribution to our stockholders,
whether from continuing operations, net sale proceeds or otherwise, our Manager is entitled to receive 5% of the aggregate amount

of such distribution. The payment by us of fees and
expenses will reduce the cash available for investment and distribution and will directly impact our quarterly NAV. See “Management
Compensation” for more details regarding the fees that will be paid to our Manager and its affiliates.

A: Yes, we intend to use leverage. Our targeted aggregate property-level leverage, excluding any debt at the REIT level or on
assets under development or renovation, after we have acquired a substantial portfolio of stabilized properties, is between 50-70%
of the greater of cost (before deducting depreciation or other non-cash reserves) or fair market value of our assets. During the
period when we are acquiring, constructing and/or renovating our investments, we may employ greater leverage on individual assets.
Please see “Investment Objectives and Strategy—Borrowing Policy” for more details.
Q: What is your dividend policy?
A: We do not expect to declare any dividends until the proceeds are invested and generating operating cash flow. Once we begin
to pay dividends, we expect to declare and pay them on a quarterly basis, or less frequently as determined by us following consultation
with our Manager, in arrears. Any dividends we pay will be based on, among other factors, our present and projected future cash
flow. We expect that we will set the rate of dividends at a level that will be reasonably consistent and sustainable over time.

The REIT distribution requirements generally require
that we make aggregate annual dividend payments to our stockholders of at least 90% of our REIT taxable income, computed without
regard to the dividends paid deduction and excluding net capital gain. Moreover, even if we make the required minimum dividends
under the REIT rules, we will be subject to U.S. federal income and excise taxes on our undistributed taxable income and gains.
As a result, we may make such additional distributions, beyond the minimum REIT distribution, to avoid such taxes. See “Description
Capital Stock and Certain Provisions of Maryland, our Charter and Bylaws — Dividends” and “U.S. Federal Income
Tax Considerations.”

Any dividends that we pay will directly impact our NAV,
by reducing the amount of our assets. Over the course of your investment, your dividends plus the change in NAV (either positive
or negative) will produce your total return.

Q: What will be the source of your dividends?
A: While our goal is to pay dividends from our cash flow from operations, we may use other sources to fund dividends. Until the
proceeds from our public offering are invested and generating operating cash flow, some or all of our dividends may be paid from
other sources, including the net proceeds of this offering, cash advances by our Manager, cash resulting from a waiver of fees
or reimbursements due to our Manager, borrowings in anticipation of future operating cash flow and the issuance of additional securities.
Use of some or all of these sources may reduce the amount of capital we invest in assets and negatively impact the return on your
investment and the value of your investment. We have not established a limit on the amount of proceeds we may use to fund distributions.
We can provide no assurances that future cash flow will support payment of distributions or maintaining distributions at any particular
level or at all.
Q: Will the dividends I receive be taxable as ordinary
income?
A: Unless your investment is held in a qualified tax-exempt account or we designate certain dividends as capital gain dividends,
dividends that you receive generally will be taxed as ordinary income to the extent they are from current or accumulated earnings
and profits. The portion of your distribution in excess of current and accumulated earnings and profits is considered a return
of capital for U.S. federal income tax purposes and will reduce the tax basis of your investment, rather than result in current
tax, until your basis is reduced to zero. Return of capital distributions made to you in excess of your tax basis in our shares
of our common stock will be treated as sales proceeds from the sale of shares of our common stock for U.S. federal income tax purposes.
Distributions we designate as capital gain dividends will generally be taxable at long-term capital gains rates for U.S. federal
income tax purposes.

However, because each investor’s tax considerations
are different, particularly those investors investing any capital gains, we recommend that you consult with your tax advisor. You
also should review the section of this offering circular entitled “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations,” including
for a discussion of the special rules applicable to distributions in redemption of shares and liquidating distributions.

Under the Tax Act, individuals, trusts, and estates
generally may deduct 20% of “qualified business income” (generally, domestic trade or business income other than certain
investment items) of a partnership, S corporation, or sole proprietorship. In addition, “qualified REIT dividends”
(i.e., REIT dividends other than capital gain dividends and portions of REIT dividends and portions of REIT dividends designated
as qualified dividend income eligible for capital gain tax rates) and certain other income items are eligible for the deduction.
The deduction, however, is

subject to complex limitations to its availability.
As with the other individual income tax changes, the provisions related to the deduction are effective beginning in 2018, but without
further legislation, they will sunset after 2025.

Q: Are there any risks involved in buying shares of
your common stock?
A: Investing in shares of our common stock involves a high degree of risk. If we are unable to effectively manage the impact of
these risks, we may not meet our investment objectives, and therefore, you should purchase these securities only if you can afford
a complete loss of your investment. See “Risk Factors” for a description of the risks relating to this offering and
an investment in our common stock.
Q: How does a “best efforts” offering work?
A: A “best efforts” offering means, we are only required to use our best efforts to sell shares of our common stock
to the public. Neither our Manager nor any other party has a firm commitment or obligation to purchase any shares of our common
stock.
Q: Who can buy shares of your common stock?
A: Generally, you may purchase shares of our common stock if you are a “qualified purchaser” (as defined in Regulation
A under the Securities Act). “Qualified purchasers” include:
· “accredited investors” under Rule 501(a)
of Regulation D; and
· all other investors so long as their investment in
shares of our common stock does not represent more than 10% of the greater of their annual income or net worth (for natural persons),
or 10% of the greater of annual revenue or net assets at fiscal year-end (for non-natural persons).
· Net worth in all cases should be calculated excluding
the value of an investor’s home, home furnishings and automobiles. We reserve the right to reject any investor’s subscription
in whole or in part for any reason, including if we determine in our sole and absolute discretion that such investor is not a “qualified
purchaser” for purposes of Regulation A. Please refer to the section above entitled “State Law Exemption and Purchase
Restrictions” for more information.
A: You may purchase shares of our common stock in this offering by completing a subscription agreement like the one attached to
this offering circular as Appendix B for a certain investment amount and pay for the shares at the time you subscribe.
Q: Is there any minimum investment required?
A: Yes. There is a minimum investment of at least 100 shares or $10,000 based on the initial offering price, provided that our
Manager has the discretion to accept smaller investments. There is no minimum investment requirement on additional purchases.
Q: May I make an investment through my IRA or other
tax-deferred retirement account?
Q: What will you do with the proceeds from your offering?
A: We expect to use substantially all of the net proceeds from this offering (after paying or reimbursing organization and offering
expenses) to invest in, develop or redevelop and manage a portfolio of assets consisting of commercial real estate properties in
accordance with our investment strategy. We may also invest, to a limited extent, in other real estate-related assets. We may make
our investments through majority owned subsidiaries, some of which may have rights to receive preferred economic returns. We expect
that any expenses or fees payable to our Manager for its services in connection with managing our daily affairs will be paid from
cash flow from operations. If such fees and expenses are not paid from cash flow, they will reduce the cash available for investment
and distribution and will directly impact our quarterly NAV. See “Management Compensation” for more details regarding
the fees that will be paid to our Manager and its affiliates.

We may not be able to promptly invest the net proceeds
of this offering in commercial real estate and other select real estate related assets. In the interim, we may invest in short-term,
highly liquid or other authorized investments. Such short-term investments will not earn as high of a return as we expect to earn
on our real estate-related investments.

Q: How long will this offering last?
A: We currently expect that this offering will remain open for investors until we raise the maximum amount being offered, unless
terminated by us at an earlier time. We reserve the right to terminate this offering for any reason at any time.
Q: Will I be notified of how my investment is doing?
A: Yes, we will provide you with periodic updates
on the performance of your investment in us, including:
· current event reports for specified material events
within four business days of their occurrence;
· supplements to the offering circular if we have
material information to disclose to you; and
· other reports that we may file or furnish to the
SEC from time to time.

We will provide this information to you by posting
such information on the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov, at www.belpointereit.com, via email, or, upon your consent,
via U.S. mail.

Q: When will I get my detailed tax information?
A: Your IRS Form 1099-DIV tax information, if required, will be provided by January 31 of the year following each taxable year.
Q: Who can help answer my questions about the offering?
A: If you have more questions about the offering, or if you would like additional copies of this offering circular, you should
contact us by email at investorrelations@belpointereit.com or by mail at:

Belpointe REIT, Inc.
125 Greenwich Avenue
3rd Floor
Greenwich, CT 06830

 

Offering
Summary

This offering summary highlights material
information regarding our business and this offering that is not otherwise addressed in the “Questions and Answers About
this Offering” section of this offering circular. Because it is a summary, it may not contain all of the information that
is important to you. To understand this offering fully, you should read the entire offering circular carefully, including the “Risk
Factors” section before making a decision to invest in shares of our common stock.

Belpointe REIT, Inc.

Belpointe REIT, Inc. is a Maryland corporation
formed to originate, invest in and manage a diversified portfolio of commercial real estate properties. All of our assets are held
by, and all of our operations are conducted through, our operating partnership Belpointe REIT OP, LP, a Delaware limited partnership
(our “Operating Partnership”), either directly or through its subsidiaries. We are sole general partner of our Operating
Partnership. We are externally managed by Belpointe REIT Manager, LLC (our “Manager”).

We expect to use substantially all of
the net proceeds from this offering to originate, acquire and structure a diversified portfolio of commercial real estate properties
in accordance with our investment strategy described below. We may also invest, to a limited extent, in commercial real estate
loans, as well as commercial real estate debt and equity securities and other real estate-related assets. We may make our investments
through major-owned subsidiaries, some of which may have rights to receive preferred economic returns.

We intend to operate in a manner that
will allow us to qualify as a REIT for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Among other requirements, REITs are required to distribute
to stockholders at least 90% of their annual REIT taxable income (computed without regard to the dividends paid deduction and excluding
net capital gain). We intend to qualify as a REIT for federal income tax purposes on such date as determined by our Board of Directors,
taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various
requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund. See “Plan of Operations—Our
Investments” and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional details regarding the status of our
investments and the various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT and maintain our status as a qualified
opportunity fund. We qualified as a qualified opportunity fund beginning with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019.

Our office is located at 125 Greenwich
Avenue, 3rd Floor, Greenwich, CT 06830. Our telephone number is 203-883-1944. Information regarding the Company is also
available on our web site at www.belpointereit.com.

Recent Developments

As of December 31, 2020, we have
raised $83,643,212 in shares of our common stock in this ongoing offering (including $10,000 received in a private placement
to our Sponsor). We are continuing to offer up to $5,268,900 in shares of our common stock on a “best efforts
maximum” basis, which represents the value of the shares available to be offered as of December 31, 2020 based on the
$50,000,000 rolling 12-month maximum offering amount under Regulation A. We expect to offer common stock in this offering
until we raise the maximum amount being offered, unless this offering is terminated by our Manager at an earlier time. Our
shares of common stock are quoted for trading on the OTCQX under the symbol “BELP.”

COVID-19

The recent outbreak of COVID-19 and efforts
by governmental and other authorities to contain the spread of the virus through lockdowns of cities, business closures, restrictions
on travel and emergency quarantines, among others, and responses by businesses and individuals to reduce the risk of exposure to
infection, including reduced travel, cancellation of meetings and events, and implementation of work-at-home policies, among others,
have resulted in significant disruptions to global economic and market conditions and triggered a period of global economic slowdown.

The COVID-19 outbreak presents material
uncertainty and risk with respect to our future performance and future financial results, such as the potential to negatively impact
occupancy at our properties, our financing arrangements, our costs of operations, the value of our investments and laws, regulations
and governmental and regulatory policies applicable to the Company. Given the evolving nature of the COVID-19 outbreak, the extent
to which it may impact our future performance and future financial results will depend on future developments, including the duration
and severity of the pandemic, the uneven impact to certain industries, advances in testing, treatment and prevention, the macroeconomic
impact of government measures to contain the spread of the virus and related government stimulus measures, among others, all of
which remain highly uncertain at this time and as a result we are unable to estimate the impact that the COVID-19 outbreak may
have on our future financial results at this time. Management continuously reviews our investment and financing strategies to optimize
our portfolio and reduce our risk in the face of the rapid development and fluidity of this situation.

Our Portfolio

The Sarasota Property – Sarasota, Florida

On November 8, 2019, BPOZ 1991 Main, LLC, a Delaware limited liability company, a majority-owned subsidiary of our Operating Partnership, completed the
acquisition of a 5.3-acre site, consisting of an 808-space parking garage and a 250,000 square foot two story former shopping mall
located in Sarasota, Florida (the “Sarasota Property”), for a purchase price of approximately $20,701,000, inclusive
of transaction costs and deferred financing fees.

We funded the acquisition costs, inclusive
of related fees and transaction costs, with proceeds from our offering and a $12,000,000 secured loan from First Florida Integrity
Bank (the “Acquisition Loan”). The Acquisition Loan has an eighteen-month term and is payable in consecutive monthly
payments of interest only, with the outstanding principal balance plus any accrued and unpaid interest due upon maturity. The Acquisition
Loan bears interest at a fixed rate of 4.75% per annum and is guaranteed by our Chief Executive Officer and President.

The Sarasota Property will be redeveloped
into a 418-apartment home community consisting of one-bedroom, two-bedroom and three-bedroom apartments, with approximately 50,000
square feet of retail space located on the first two levels. We anticipate that the Sarasota Property will consist of two high-rise
buildings with 7-stories in the front and 10-stories in the rear, each building will have a clubroom, fitness center, center courtyards
with swimming pools and rooftop terraces as well as a leasing office. The Sarasota Property is located in downtown Sarasota, less
than one mile from Route 41 and five miles from Interstate 75, with shopping, dining and arts all within walking distance. There
is an existing 808-space parking garage included as part of the Sarasota Property, to which we anticipate adding an additional
125 plus surface spaces and on-street spaces. See “Plan of Operations—Our Investments”

The UConn Investment – Mansfield, Connecticut

On March 20, 2020, BPOZ 497 Middle
Holding, LLC, a Connecticut limited liability company, a majority-owned subsidiary of our Operating Partnership, originated
an approximately $2,481,000 preferred equity investment in a property owned by a consortium of investors located in the
University of Connecticut’s main campus in Mansfield, Connecticut (the “UConn Investment”). We funded the
acquisition costs, inclusive of related fees and transaction costs, with proceeds from our offering. We anticipate partnering
with a codeveloper to develop the property into an approximately 250 apartment home community commencing in 2021. The property will be a gated community and feature amenities that will include a clubhouse with a demonstration
kitchen, fitness center, game room, study/lounge area and meeting rooms. See
“Plan of Operations—Our Investments”

We are closely monitoring the impact
of the COVID-19 pandemic on all aspects of our business and across our investment portfolio. While we did not experience any
disruptions during the nine months ended September 30, 2020 from the COVID-19 outbreak, we are unable to predict the impact
that COVID-19 will have on our financial condition, results of operations and cash flows due to numerous uncertainties.

Short-Term Secured Loan Transaction

On October 28, 2020, we lent Belpointe
PREP, LLC, a Delaware limited liability company (“Belpointe PREP”) and related party to our Sponsor, $35,000,000 pursuant
to the terms of a secured promissory note (the “Secured Note”). The Secured Note bears interest at a rate of 0.14%,
is due and payable on June 30, 2021 and is secured by all of the assets of Belpointe PREP. Belpointe PREP used the proceeds from
the loan to make three qualified opportunity zone investments.

Investment Strategy

We are focused on the identification,
acquisition and development or redevelopment of properties located within “qualified opportunity zones.” At least 90%
of our assets consist of qualified opportunity zone properties. We qualified as a “qualified opportunity fund” beginning
with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019. Because we are a qualified opportunity fund, certain investors in our company are
eligible for favorable capital gains tax treatment on their investments. Our initial investments consist of and are expected to
continue to consist of properties for the construction and/or renovation of multifamily, student housing, senior living, healthcare,
industrial, self-storage, hospitality, mixed-use, data center and solar projects located throughout the United States (collectively,
the “qualified opportunity zone investments”) located throughout the United States and its territories. We anticipate
our future operations will include the acquisition and development or redevelopment of a wide range of commercial properties located
throughout the United States, as well as the acquisition of real estate-related assets, including debt and equity securities issued
by other real estate companies, with the goal of increasing distributions and/or capital appreciation. We cannot assure you that
we will attain these objectives or that the value of our assets will not decrease. Furthermore, within our investment objectives
and policies, our Manager has substantial discretion with respect to the selection of specific investments and the purchase and
sale of our assets. The Company may, at any time and without stockholder approval, cease to be a qualified opportunity fund and
acquire assets that do not qualify as qualified opportunity zone investments.

Investment Objectives

Our primary investment objectives are:

· to preserve, protect and return your capital contribution;
· to pay attractive and consistent cash distributions;
· to grow net cash from operations so that an increasing
amount of cash flow is available for distributions to investors over the long term; and
· to realize growth in the value of our investments.

Opportunity and Market Overview

Our Company’s unique real estate
investment structure, the “Opportunity Zone REIT,” is expected to disrupt the real estate investment industry through
what the Company believes is a unique combination of economic benefits that will be provided to our stockholders, consisting of:
(1) multiple capital gain tax benefits, (2) dividend income tax benefit, (3) local and state income tax benefits, (4) no upfront
loads or entrance fees, (5) very modest management fees, (6) extremely low carried interest, and (7) low
minimum investment, which should result in greater investment returns to our stockholders than those generated by traditional private
real estate funds and other traditional REITs. Our Company will

use multiple investment platform structures to deploy its
capital, which are anticipated to give us access to higher quality investment opportunities and better execution of our investment
strategies than less diverse investment models (see “Investment Objectives and Strategy—Joint Venture Investment Platforms”).
Our Company and its stockholders are also expected to greatly benefit from the resources provided by our Sponsor and its vertically
integrated real estate platform and the experience of its principals.

Set forth below is
an explanation of the benefits that the Company believes distinguishes it from more traditional real estate investment platforms:

· Capital Gain Tax Deferral: Capital gains (short-term
or long-term) from the sale of any asset that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following the disposition
of the asset may be excluded from the investor’s gross income until the earlier of December 31, 2026 or the date the investor
sells its shares of our common stock.
· Capital Gain Reduction: Investors will also
receive a 10% step-up in the basis of the capital gains that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following
the disposition of the asset if those shares are held for five years.
· Capital Gain Tax Exemption: Our stockholders
are exempt from federal taxation on capital gains derived from the appreciation of the investment in our common stock for shares
that are held for at least 10 years.
· 20% Dividend Deduction: Our stockholders can
take the entire 20% federal income deduction on their REIT dividends from the Company, which are typically taxed at ordinary income
tax rates. Investors in other real estate platforms, such as partnerships or limited liability companies (“LLCs”),
may not be eligible to receive any or all of the 20% deduction due to multiple regulatory limitations that restrict investors’
ability to receive the deduction benefit.
· No Dual State and Local Income Tax Exposure:
Our Company is a C corporation that will elect to be taxed as a REIT. As a result, unlike partnerships or LLCs that are taxed as
partnerships, which typically expose their investors to state and local income taxes of both the jurisdictions where the properties
are located and where the investors are domiciled, our stockholders are only subject to the taxes within the jurisdictions in which
they are domiciled.
· No Up-Front Load, Sale Commissions or Fees:
We are not charging any up front load, sale commissions or entrance fees to investors who invest in our Company, unlike the amounts
charged by some other real estate platforms that can be as much as 15% of invested capital.
· Significantly Reduced Management Fee: Belpointe
REIT Manager, LLC (our “Manager”) is paid an annual management fee of only 0.75% of our Company’s net asset value,
which is significantly less than the management fees of 1.5%-2.0% typically charged by other real estate platform managers.
· Significantly Low Carried Interest: Our Manager
will be issued a management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock, subject to anti-dilution protection. This management
interest will result in a “carried interest” to our Manager that is significantly less than the carried interest of
20% typically earned by external managers of other REITs and private real estate funds.
· No Acquisition or Disposition Fees: Our Manager
will not be paid any acquisition or disposition fees in connection with the Company’s investments.
· Public Market Accessibility: Our common stock
currently trades on the OTCQX under the ticker symbol “BELP.” As such, our stockholders are able to control the timing
and amount of the sale of their investment.
· Public Company Transparency: Our Company is
subject to periodic public reporting requirements under federal securities laws, requiring us to disclose, among other things our
financial statements and material changes in our operations. As a result, unlike private real estate platforms, investors in our
Company are provided regular updates regarding our performance.
· Development Expertise: Our Manager employs
a highly qualified team with extensive prior development and construction management experience that provides our Company with
the type of internal development expertise that many other real estate platforms cannot provide to their investors.
· Multiple Investment Platforms: In order to
maximize our development opportunities, we anticipate entering into joint ventures with a variety of joint venture structures consisting
of (1) franchise platforms with affiliated development companies in specific regional markets, (2) programmatic platforms with
established regional

developers with which our Company will have an exclusive
relationship to engage in multiple regional investments and (3) traditional local joint venture partnerships for one-off developments.

· Minimal Investment Requirements: This offering
is being conducted pursuant to Regulation A, which allows for both accredited and other “qualified purchasers” to have
access to institutional quality investments. In addition, we have set a low minimum investment amount of $10,000 per investor,
which we expect will allow for a broader base of investors to participate in our investments than would be able to invest in more
traditional real estate platforms.

We believe that we provide our stockholders
with compelling investment performance on a risk-adjusted basis through (1) the application of our rigorous investment and underwriting
standards, (2) the geographic and asset class diversification of our investments and (3) the expected tax benefits from an investment
in our Company. We are focused on the development and renovation of our qualified opportunity zone investments in opportunity zones
that have completed, or are engaged in, the revitalization process, which are expected to be located within 75 miles of metropolitan
markets. Given the recent concentration of investment capital in increasingly larger deals in major metropolitan areas, we believe
that there will be less competition for our targeted assets. Additionally, we believe that our focus on markets with favorable
risk-return characteristics should enable us to achieve higher capital appreciation than would be achievable on similar deals in
larger markets.

The Company expects that it will be able
manage the risk associated with developing or renovating and managing its investments better than other real estate companies due
to its access to the resources of our Sponsor. Our Sponsor is a fully integrated, well capitalized real estate company that combines
investment professionals with construction and asset management professionals, which we believe will enable the Manager to better
evaluate and manage the company’s investments to reduce risk and increase returns for our stockholders.

It is important to note that real estate
markets are often unpredictable and subject to change over time. As a result, changes may occur that will require us to modify
our investment strategy to identify and acquire assets providing attractive risk-adjusted returns.

Our Manager

Our Manager manages our day-to-day operations.
A team of real estate professionals, acting through our Manager, makes all the decisions regarding the selection, negotiation,
financing and disposition of our investments, subject to the limitations in our operating agreement. Our Manager also provides
asset management, marketing, investor relations and other administrative services on our behalf with the goal of maximizing our
operating cash flow and preserving our invested capital.

Our Management Agreement

We are externally managed and advised
by our Manager. We expect to benefit from the personnel, relationships and experience of our Manager’s management team and
other personnel of our Manager. Pursuant to the terms of a management agreement between our Manager, us and our Operating Partnership,
our Manager selects our investments and manages our day-to-day operations. Pursuant to a support agreement with our Sponsor, our
Manager utilizes our Sponsor’s personnel, services and resources necessary for our Manager to perform its obligations and
responsibilities under the management agreement.

We have entered into the management agreement
with our Operating Partnership and our Manager, effective as of February 12, 2019. Pursuant to the management agreement, our Manager
will implement our business strategy and perform certain services for us, subject to oversight by our Board of Directors. Our Manager
is responsible for, among other duties, (1) performing all of our day-to-day functions, (2) determining our investment strategy
and guidelines in conjunction with our Board of Directors, (3) sourcing, analyzing and executing investments, asset sales and financing,
(4) performing portfolio management duties, and (5) performing financial and accounting functions.

The initial term of the management agreement
is for five years commencing on the effective date of the agreement, with automatic one-year renewal terms starting on completion
of the initial five-year term. For a detailed description of the

management agreement’s termination provisions, see
“Our Manager and the Management Agreement—Management Agreement.”

Our Board of Directors

We operate under the direction of our
Board of Directors, the members of which are accountable to us and our stockholders as fiduciaries. Our Board of Directors has
retained our Manager to direct the management of our business and affairs, manage our day-to-day affairs, and implement our investment
strategy, subject to the Board of Directors’ supervision. The current board members are Brandon Lacoff, Martin Lacoff, Shawn
Orser, Dean Drulias and Ronald Young, Jr.

Our Board of Directors is classified into
three classes. Brandon Lacoff and Dean Drulias are Class III directors and Martin Lacoff and Shawn Orser are Class II directors
and Ronald Young, Jr. is a Class I director. Each class of directors is elected for successive three-year terms ending at the annual
meeting of the stockholders the third year after election and until his or her successor is elected and qualified. With respect
to the election of directors, each candidate nominated for election to our Board of Directors must receive a plurality of the votes
cast, in person or by proxy, in order to be elected.

Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff are also
executive officers of our Manager and serve on the investment committees of affiliates of our Manager. In order to ameliorate the
risks created by conflicts of interest, our Board of Directors will create a committee to address any potential conflicts comprised
of all of our independent directors (the “Independent Committee”). An independent director is a person who is not an
officer or employee of our Manager or its affiliates. The Independent Committee will act upon conflicts of interest matters, including
transactions between us and our Manager. For more details, see “Conflicts of Interest and Related Party Transactions.”

Our Structure

The chart
below shows the relationship among various affiliates of our Manager and the Company as of the date of this offering circular.

Management Compensation

Our Manager and its affiliates have and
will continue to receive fees and expense reimbursements for services relating to this offering and the investment and management
of our assets. The items of compensation are summarized in the following table. Neither our Manager nor its affiliates will receive
any selling commissions or dealer manager fees in connection with the offer and sale of shares of our common stock. See “Management
Compensation” for a more detailed explanation of the fees and expenses payable to our Manager and its affiliates.

Form of Compensation   Determination of Amount   Estimated Amount
Organization and Offering Expenses — Manager   Our
Manager has paid and will continue to pay organization and offering expenses on our behalf. We have and will continue to
reimburse our Manager for organizational and offering costs and expenses incurred on our behalf. We expect organization and
offering expenses to be approximately $375,000.
  As of September 30, 2020, our organization and offering expenses were approximately $337,000. We expect to incur approximately $375,000 in aggregate organization and offering expenses if we raise the maximum offering amount.

 

Asset Management Fee — Manager   Quarterly asset management fee equal to an annualized rate of 0.75%, which is be based on our NAV at the end of each prior quarter.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the offering proceeds we raise (and any leverage we employ) and the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time.
Other Operating Expenses — Manager   We reimburse our Manager for out-of-pocket expenses paid to third parties in connection with providing services to us. In addition, we reimburse our Manager for our allocable portion of the salaries, benefits and overhead of personnel providing services to us. The Manager and/or one or more of its affiliates will also be reimbursed for customary acquisition expenses (including expenses related to potential transactions that are not closed), such as legal fees and expenses, costs of due diligence (including, without limitation, appraisals, surveys, engineering reports and environmental site assessments), travel and communications expenses, accounting fees and expenses and other closing costs and miscellaneous expenses related to the acquisition of real estate.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time.
Participation in Distributions — Manager   Our Manager will be issued a management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock, subject to anti-dilution protection. As a result, at any time we make a distribution to our stockholders, other than distributions representing a return of capital, whether from continuing operations, net sale proceeds or otherwise, our Manager is entitled to receive 5% of the aggregate amount of such distribution.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time
Property Management Oversight Fee – Manager or an Affiliate   In addition, our Manager, or an affiliate of our Manager, will be paid an annual property management oversight fee, to be paid by each property owner, equal to 1% of the revenue generated by the applicable property.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time

Summary of Risk Factors

Investing in shares of our common stock
involves a high degree of risk. You should carefully review the “Risk Factors” section of this offering circular, beginning
on page 21, which contains a detailed discussion of the material risks that you should consider before you invest in shares of
our common stock.

Conflicts of Interest

Our Manager and its affiliates will experience
conflicts of interest in connection with the management of our business. Some of the material conflicts that our Manager and its
affiliates may face include the following:

Our Sponsor’s real estate professionals acting on behalf
of our Manager must determine which investment opportunities to recommend to us and other entities affiliated with our Sponsor.
Our Sponsor has previously sponsored, as of the date of this offering circular, two real estate funds and may in the future sponsor
other real estate funds, including other REITs, that may have similar investment criteria to ours.

Our Sponsor’s real estate professionals
acting on behalf of our Manager will have to allocate their time among us, our Sponsor’s business and other programs and
activities in which they are involved.

The terms of our management agreement
(including our Manager’s rights and obligations and the compensation payable to our Manager and its affiliates) were not
negotiated through the benefit of arm’s length negotiations of the type normally conducted between unrelated parties.

At some future date after we have acquired
a substantial investment portfolio that our Manager determines would be most effectively managed by our own personnel, we may seek
stockholder approval to internalize our management by acquiring assets and employing the key real estate professionals performing
services to us on behalf of our Manager for consideration that would be negotiated at that time. The payment of such consideration
could result in dilution of your interest in us and could reduce the net income per share and funds from operations per share attributable
to your investment. Additionally, in an internalization transaction, our Sponsor’s real estate professionals that become
our employees may receive more compensation than they previously received from our Sponsor or its affiliates. These possibilities
may provide incentives to these individuals to pursue an internalization transaction, even if an alternative strategy might otherwise
be in our stockholder’s best interests.

Dividends

We expect that we will declare and pay
dividends on a quarterly basis, or more or less frequently as advised by our Manager, in arrears, based on daily record dates.
Any dividends we make will be following consultation with our Manager, and will be based on, among other factors, our present and
reasonably projected future cash flow. We expect that we will set the rate of dividends at a level that will be reasonably consistent
and sustainable over time. Neither we nor our Manager has pre-established a percentage range of return for dividends to stockholders.
We have not established a minimum distribution level, and our charter does not require that we pay dividends to our stockholders.

Borrowing Policy

We intend to employ leverage in order
to provide more funds available for investment. We believe that careful use of conservatively structured leverage will help us
to achieve our diversification goals and potentially enhance the returns on our investments. Our targeted aggregate property-level
leverage, excluding any debt at the REIT level or on assets under development or renovation, after we have acquired a substantial
portfolio of stabilized properties, is between 50-70% of the greater of cost (before deducting depreciation or other non-cash reserves)
or fair market value of our assets. During the period when we are acquiring, constructing and/or renovating our investments, we
may employ greater leverage on individual assets. Our Manager may from time to time modify our leverage policy in its discretion.
See “Investment Objectives and Strategy—Borrowing Policy” for more details regarding our leverage policies.

Valuation Policies

Our NAV per share is be calculated
by our Manager at the end of each fiscal quarter on a fully diluted basis using a process that reflects several components,
including (1) estimated values of each of our commercial real estate assets and investments, including related liabilities,
based upon (a) market capitalization rates, comparable sales information, interest rates, net operating income, and (b) in
certain instances individual appraisal reports of the underlying real estate provided by an independent valuation expert, (2)
the price of liquid assets for which third party market quotes are available, (3) accruals of our periodic dividends and (4)
estimated accruals of our operating revenues and expenses. In instances where we determine that an independent appraisal of
the real estate asset is necessary, including, but not limited to, instances where our Manager is unsure of its ability on
its own to accurately determine the estimated values of our commercial real estate assets and investments, or instances where
third party market values for comparable properties are either nonexistent or extremely inconsistent, we may engage an
appraiser that has expertise in appraising commercial real estate assets, to act as our independent valuation expert. The
independent valuation expert will not be responsible for, or prepare, our NAV per share. However, we may hire a third party
to calculate, or assist with calculating, the NAV per share. The use of different judgments or assumptions would likely
result in different estimates of the value of our real estate assets. Moreover, although we evaluate and provide our NAV per
share on a quarterly basis, our NAV per share may fluctuate in the interim, so that the NAV per share in effect for any
fiscal quarter may not reflect the precise amount that might be paid for your shares in a market transaction. Further, our
published NAV per share may not fully reflect certain material events to the extent that they are not known or their
financial impact on our portfolio is not immediately quantifiable. Any resulting potential disparity in our NAV per share may
be in favor of either stockholders who sell their shares through the OTCQX, or stockholders who buy new shares from us or
through the OTCQX, or existing stockholders. Note, in addition, that the determination of our NAV is not based on, nor intended to
comply with, fair value standards under GAAP and our NAV may not be indicative of the price that we would receive for our
assets at current market conditions.

Our goal is to provide a reasonable estimate
of the NAV per share on a quarterly basis. However, the majority of our assets will consist of commercial real estate investments
and, as with any commercial real estate valuation protocol, the conclusions we reach or, solely in the case that there is a conflict,
the conclusion reached by our independent valuation expert, will be based on a number of judgments, assumptions and opinions about
future events that may or may not prove to be correct. The use of different judgments, assumptions or opinions would likely result
in different estimates of the value of

our commercial real estate assets and investments. In
addition, for any given quarter, our published NAV per share may not fully reflect certain material events, to the extent
that the financial impact of such events on our portfolio is not immediately quantifiable. As a result, the quarterly
calculation of our NAV per share may not reflect the precise amount that might be paid for your shares in a market
transaction, and any potential disparity in our NAV per share may be in favor of either stockholders who sell their shares
through the OTCQX, or stockholders who buy new shares from us or through the OTCQX, or existing stockholders. However, to the
extent quantifiable, if a material event occurs in between quarterly updates of NAV that would cause our NAV per share to
change by 10% or more from the last disclosed NAV, we will disclose the updated NAV per share and the reason for the change
in an offering circular supplement as promptly as reasonably practicable.

Quarterly NAV Per Share Adjustments

We set our initial offering price at $100.00
per share, which continues to be the purchase price of our common stock as of the date of this offering circular. The per share
purchase price is adjusted every fiscal quarter as of January 1st, April 1st, July 1st and October 1st of each year (or as soon
as commercially reasonable and announced by us thereafter) and will equal the sum of our NAV divided by the number of shares of
our common stock outstanding as of the close of business on the last business day of the prior fiscal quarter.

We will file with the SEC on a quarterly
basis an offering circular supplement disclosing the quarterly determination of our NAV per share that will be applicable for such
fiscal quarter, which we refer to as the pricing supplement. Except as otherwise set forth in this offering circular, we will disclose,
on a quarterly basis in an offering circular supplement filed with the SEC, the principal valuation components of our NAV. See
“Plan of Operation—Quarterly NAV Per Share Adjustments” for more details.

Risk
Factors

An investment in shares of our common
stock involves substantial risks. You should carefully consider the following risk factors in addition to the other information
contained in this offering circular before purchasing shares. The occurrence of any of the following risks might cause you to lose
a significant part of your investment. The risks and uncertainties discussed below are not the only ones we face but do represent
those risks and uncertainties that we believe are most significant to our business, operating results, prospects and financial
condition. Some statements in this offering circular, including statements in the following risk factors, constitute forward-looking
statements. Please refer to the section entitled “Statements Regarding Forward-Looking Information.”

Risks Related to an Investment in our Company

We have a limited operating history, and the prior performance
of our Sponsor or other real estate investment opportunities sponsored by our Sponsor may not predict our future results.

We have a limited operating history. You
should not assume that our performance will be similar to the past performance of our Sponsor or other real estate investment opportunities
sponsored by our Sponsor. Our limited operating history significantly increases the risk and uncertainty you face in making an
investment in our shares.

There may not be an active public trading market for
our shares of common stock.

Currently our shares of common stock are
quoted for trading on the OTCQX under the symbol “BELP.” However, there can be no assurance that an active trading
market for our shares of common stock will develop and, if developed, will continue to exist, and you may have difficulty selling
your shares. Further, any subsequent sale of shares of our common stock must comply with applicable state and federal securities
laws.

Restrictions in our charter may make it more difficult for you to sell your shares and, if you are able to sell your shares, you
may have to sell them at a substantial discount to the offering price.

Our charter prohibits the ownership of
more than 9.8% by value or number of shares, whichever is more restrictive, of our outstanding shares of common stock, or 9.8%
by value or number of shares, whichever is more restrictive, of our outstanding capital stock, unless exempted by our Board of
Directors, which may inhibit large investors from desiring to purchase your shares. In addition, our charter contains certain restrictions
on the beneficial ownership of shares in order to avoid being deemed “plan assets” under Title I of ERISA. See “Description
of Capital Stock and Certain Provisions of Maryland Law, our Charter and Bylaws—Restrictions on Ownership of Shares.”
As a result of the foregoing, it will be difficult for you to sell your shares promptly or at all. If you are able to sell your
shares, you may have to sell them at a discount to their offering price. It is also likely that your shares will not be accepted
as the primary collateral for a loan. You should purchase our shares only as a long-term investment because of the illiquid nature
of the shares.

Investors must make appropriate timely investments and
elections in order to take advantage of the benefits of investing in a qualified opportunity fund.

In order to receive the benefits of investing
in a qualified opportunity fund, taxpayers must make deferral elections on Form 8949 (Sales and Other Dispositions of Capital Assets),
which will need to be attached to their U.S. federal income tax returns for the taxable year in which gain treated as capital gain
(short-term or long-term) that result from the sale or exchange of capital assets would have been recognized had it not been deferred.
In addition, on January 20, 2020, the U.S. Internal Revenue Service (the “IRS”) released new Form 8997 (Initial and
Annual Statement of Qualified Opportunity Fund QOF Investments) which requires eligible taxpayers holding a qualified opportunity
fund investment at any point during the tax year to report: (i) qualified opportunity fund investments holdings at the beginning
and end of the tax year; (ii) current tax year capital gains deferred by investing in a qualified opportunity fund; and (iii) qualified
opportunity fund investments disposed of during the tax year.

The tax treatment of an investment in our common stock
could be subject to potential legislative, judicial or administrative changes or differing interpretations, possibly applied on
a retroactive basis.

The present U.S. federal income tax treatment
of an investment in our common stock may be modified by administrative, legislative or judicial interpretation at any time. From
time to time, members of Congress propose and consider substantive changes to the existing U.S. federal income tax laws that would
affect us. Although there are no current legislative or administrative proposals pending with respect to qualified opportunity
funds, there can be no assurance that there will not be further changes to U.S. federal income tax laws or the Department of Treasury’s
or IRS’s interpretation of

the qualified opportunity fund rules in a manner that could
impact our ability to continue to qualify as a qualified opportunity fund in the future, which could negatively impact the value
of an investment in our common stock. Any changes to the U.S. federal tax laws and interpretations thereof may be applied prospectively
or retroactively and could make it more difficult or impossible for us to meet the qualified opportunity fund requirements and
accordingly adversely affect the tax consequences associated with an investment in our common stock.

If we are unable to find suitable investments, we may
not be able to achieve our investment objectives or pay dividends.

Our ability to achieve our investment
objectives and to pay dividends depends upon the performance of our Manager in the acquisition of our investments and the ability
of our Manager to source investment opportunities for us. If we fail to raise sufficient proceeds from the sale of shares in this
offering, we will be unable to make any investments. At the same time, the more money we raise in this offering, the greater our
challenge will be to invest all of the net offering proceeds in investments that meet our investment criteria. We cannot assure
you that our Manager will be successful in obtaining suitable investments or that, if our Manager makes investments on our behalf,
our objectives will be achieved. If we, through our Manager, are unable to find suitable investments promptly, we may hold the
proceeds from this offering in an interest-bearing account or invest the proceeds in short-term assets in a manner that is consistent
with our qualification as a REIT. If we would continue to be unsuccessful in locating suitable investments, we may ultimately decide
to liquidate. In the event we are unable to timely locate suitable investments, we may be unable or limited in our ability to pay
dividends and we may not be able to meet our investment objectives.

If we pay dividends from sources other than our cash
flow from operations, we will have less funds available for investments and your overall return may be reduced.

Although our distribution policy is to
use our cash flow from operations to pay dividends, our charter permits us to pay dividends from any source, including offering
proceeds, borrowings and sales of assets. Until the proceeds from this offering are fully invested and from time to time during
the operational stage, we may not generate sufficient cash flow from operations to fund dividends. If we pay dividends from financings,
the net proceeds from this or future offerings or other sources other than our cash flow from operations, we will have less funds
available for investments in real estate properties and other real estate-related assets and the number of real estate properties
that we invest in and the overall return to our stockholders may be reduced. If we fund dividends from borrowings, our interest
expense and other financing costs, as well as the repayment of such borrowings, will reduce our earnings and cash flow from operations
available for distribution in future periods, and accordingly your overall return may be reduced. If we fund dividends from the
sale of assets, this will affect our ability to generate cash flows from operations in future periods.

Disruptions in the financial markets or deteriorating
economic conditions could adversely impact the commercial real estate market as well as the market for equity-related investments
generally, which could hinder our ability to implement our business strategy and generate returns to you.

We intend to acquire a diversified portfolio
of qualified opportunity zone investments. We may also invest, to a limited extent, in other real estate-related assets. Economic
conditions greatly increase the risks of these investments (see “Risk Factors—Risks Related to Real Estate and Our
Investments”). The success of our business is significantly related to general economic conditions and, accordingly, our
business could be harmed by an economic slowdown and downturn in real estate asset values, property sales and leasing activities.
Periods of economic slowdown or recession, significantly rising interest rates, declining employment levels, decreasing demand
for real estate, declining real estate values, or the public perception that any of these events may occur, can negatively impact
the value of our holdings. These economic conditions could result in a general decline in acquisition, disposition and leasing
activity, as well as a general decline in the value of real estate and in rents, which in turn would reduce revenue from investment
management activities. In addition, these conditions could lead to a decline in property sales prices as well as a decline in funds
invested in existing commercial real estate assets.

During an economic downturn, it may also
take longer for us to dispose of real estate investments or the selling prices may be lower than originally anticipated. As a result,
the carrying value of our real estate investments may become impaired and we could record losses as a result of such impairment,
or we could experience reduced profitability related to declines in real estate values. Further, as a result of our target leverage,
our exposure to adverse general economic conditions is heightened. We are unable to predict the likely duration and severity of
any disruption in financial markets and adverse economic conditions in the United States and other countries.

All of the conditions described above
could adversely impact our business performance and profitability, which could result in our failure to pay dividends to our stockholders
and could decrease the value of an investment in us. In addition, in an extreme deterioration of our business, we could have insufficient
liquidity to meet our debt service obligations when they come due in future years. If we fail to meet our payment or obligations
under any credit or other loan agreements, the lenders under any such agreements will be entitled to proceed against the collateral
granted to them to secure the debt owed.

We may suffer from delays in locating suitable investments,
which could limit our ability to pay dividends and lower the overall return on your investment.

We rely upon our Sponsor and its affiliates’
real estate professionals, including Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff, to identify suitable investments. Our Sponsor and other
affiliates of our Sponsor also rely on Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff for investment opportunities. To the extent that our Manager’s
real estate and other professionals face competing demands upon their time in instances when we have capital ready for investment,
we may face delays in execution.

Additionally, the current market for properties
that meet our investment objectives is highly competitive, as is the leasing market for such properties. The more shares we sell
in this offering, the greater our challenge will be to invest all of the offering proceeds (after expenses) on attractive terms.
Except for our investments that may be described in supplements to this offering circular prior to the date you subscribe for shares
of our common stock, you will have no opportunity to evaluate the terms of transactions or other economic or financial data concerning
our investments. You must rely entirely on the oversight and management ability of our Manager and the performance of any property
manager. We cannot be sure that our Manager will be successful in obtaining suitable investments on financially attractive terms.

We could also suffer from delays in locating
suitable investments as a result of our reliance on our Manager at times when its officers, employees, or agents are simultaneously
seeking to locate suitable investments for other programs sponsored by our Sponsor, some of which may have investment objectives
and employ investment strategies that are similar to ours.

You may be more likely to sustain a loss on your investment
because our Sponsor does not have as strong an economic incentive to avoid losses as do sponsors who have made significant equity
investments in their companies.

Our Sponsor, Belpointe, LLC, has previously
acquired 100 shares of our common stock at a price equal to the initial public offering price in connection with our formation,
for net proceeds to us of $10,000. Therefore, our Sponsor will have little exposure to loss in the value of our shares. Without
this exposure, our stockholders may be at a greater risk of loss because our Sponsor does not have as much to lose from a decrease
in the value of our shares as do those sponsors who make more significant equity investments in their companies.

Because we are limited in the amount of funds we can
raise, we will be limited in the number and type of investments we make and the value of your investment in us will fluctuate with
the performance of the specific assets we acquire.

This offering is being made on a “best
efforts maximum” basis and we may begin to invest net proceeds from this offering immediately. Further, under Regulation
A, we are only allowed to raise up to $50,000,000 in any 12-month period (although we may raise capital in other ways). The amount
of proceeds we raise in this offering may be substantially less than the amount we would need to achieve a diversified portfolio
of investments, even if we are successful in raising the maximum offering amount.

If we are unable to raise substantial
funds, we will make fewer investments resulting in less diversification in terms of the type, number and size of investments that
we make. In that case, the likelihood that any single asset’s performance would adversely affect our profitability will increase.
Your investment in shares of our common stock will be subject to greater risk to the extent that we lack a diversified portfolio
of investments. Further, we will have certain fixed operating expenses, including certain expenses as a public reporting company,
regardless of whether we are able to raise substantial funds in this offering. Our inability to raise substantial funds would increase
our fixed operating expenses as a percentage of gross income, reducing our net income and limiting our ability to pay dividends.

Any adverse changes in our Sponsor’s financial
health or our relationship with our Manager or its affiliates could hinder our operating performance and the return on your investment.

We have engaged our Manager to manage
our operations and our portfolio of commercial real estate investments and other select real estate-related assets. Our Manager
has no employees and relies on a support agreement with our Sponsor to perform services on its behalf for us. Our ability to achieve
our investment objectives and to pay dividends is dependent upon the performance of our Sponsor and its affiliates as well as our
Sponsor’s real estate professionals in the identification and acquisition of investments, the management of our assets and
operation of our day-to-day activities. Any adverse changes in our Sponsor’s financial condition or our relationship with
our Manager could hinder our ability to successfully manage our operations and our portfolio of investments.

We may change our targeted investments and investment
guidelines without stockholder consent.

Our Manager may change our targeted investments
and investment guidelines at any time without the consent of our stockholders, which could result in our making investments that
are different from, and possibly riskier than, the investments described in this offering circular. A change in our targeted investments
or investment guidelines may increase our exposure to interest rate risk, default risk and real estate market fluctuations, all
of which could adversely affect the value of shares of our common stock and our ability to pay dividends to you.

The market in which we participate is competitive and,
if we do not compete effectively, our operating results could be harmed.

We face competition from various entities
for investment opportunities in properties, including other REITs, qualified opportunity funds, pension funds, insurance companies,
investment funds and companies, partnerships and developers. In addition to third-party competitors, other programs sponsored by
our Manager and its affiliates, especially those with investment strategies that may be similar to ours, may compete with us for
investment opportunities.

Many of these entities have greater access
to capital to acquire properties than we have. Competition from these entities may reduce the number of suitable investment opportunities
offered to us or increase the bargaining power of property owners seeking to sell, thereby increasing the price that we may be
required to pay for qualified properties. The lack of available debt on reasonable terms or at all could result in further reduction
of suitable investment opportunities and create a competitive advantage for other entities that have greater financial resources
that we do. Additional real estate funds, vehicles and REITs with similar investment objectives to ours may be formed in the future
by other unrelated parties. This competition may cause us to acquire properties and other investments at higher prices or by using
less-than-ideal capital structures, in which case our returns could be lower and the value of our assets may not appreciate or
may decrease significantly below the amount we paid for such assets.

We may make a substantial amount of joint
venture investments, including with affiliates of our Manager. Joint venture investments could be adversely affected by our lack
of sole decision-making authority, our reliance on the financial condition of our joint venture partners and disputes between us
and our joint venture partners.

We may co-invest in the future with affiliates
of our Manager or third parties in partnerships or other entities that own real estate properties, which we collectively refer
to as joint ventures. We likely will acquire non-controlling interests in joint ventures. Even if we have some control in a joint
venture, we would not be in a position to exercise sole decision-making authority regarding the joint venture. Investments in joint
ventures may, under certain circumstances, involve risks not present were another party not involved, including the possibility
that joint venture partners might become bankrupt or fail to fund their required capital contributions. Joint venture partners
may have economic or other business interests or goals that are inconsistent with our business interests or goals and may be in
a position to take actions contrary to our policies or objectives. Such investments may also have the potential risk of impasses
on decisions, such as a sale, because neither we nor the joint venture partner would have full control over the joint venture.
Disputes between us and joint venture partners may result in litigation or arbitration that would increase our expenses and prevent
our officers and directors from focusing their time and effort on our business. Consequently, actions by or disputes with joint
venture partners might result in subjecting properties owned by the joint venture to additional risk. In addition, we may in certain
circumstances be liable for the actions of our joint venture partners.

If we have a right of first refusal to
buy out a joint venture partner, we may be unable to finance such a buy-out if it becomes exercisable or we are required to purchase
such interest at a time when it would not otherwise be in our best interest to do so. If our interest is subject to a buy/sell
right, we may not have sufficient cash, available borrowing capacity or other capital resources to allow us to elect to purchase
an interest of a joint venture partner subject to the buy/sell right, in which case we may be forced to sell our interest as the
result of the exercise of such right when we would otherwise prefer to keep our interest. If we buy our joint venture partner’s
interest, we will have increased exposure in the underlying investment. The price we use to buy our joint venture partner’s
interest or sell our interest is typically determined by negotiations between us and our joint venture partner and there is no
assurance that such price will be representative of the value of the underlying property or equal to our then-current valuation
of our interest in the joint venture that is used to calculate our NAV. Finally, we may not be able to sell our interest in a joint
venture if we desire to exit the venture for any reason or if our interest is likewise subject to a right of first refusal of our
joint venture partner, our ability to sell such interest may be adversely impacted by such right. Joint ownership arrangements
with Blackstone affiliates may also entail further conflicts of interest.

Some additional risks and conflicts related
to our joint venture investments (including joint venture investments with affiliates of our Manager) include:

· the joint venture partner may have economic or other
interests that are inconsistent with our interests, including interests relating to the financing, management, operation, leasing
or sale of the assets purchased by such joint venture;
· tax, Investment Company Act and other regulatory
requirements applicable to the joint venture partner may cause it to want to take actions contrary to our interests;
· the joint venture partner may have joint control
of the joint venture even in cases where its economic stake in the joint venture is significantly less than ours;
· under the joint venture arrangement, neither we nor
the joint venture partner will be in a position to unilaterally control the joint venture, and deadlocks may occur. Such deadlocks
could adversely impact the operations and
  profitability of the joint venture, including as a
result of the inability of the joint venture to act quickly in connection with a potential acquisition or disposition. In addition,
depending on the governance structure of such joint venture partner, decisions of such vehicle may be subject to approval by individuals
who are independent of us;
· under the joint venture arrangement, we and the joint
venture partner may have a buy/sell right and, as a result of an impasse that triggers the exercise of such right, we may be forced
to sell our investment in the joint venture, or buy the joint venture partner’s share of the joint venture at a time when
it would not otherwise be in our best interest to do so; and
· our participation in investments in which a joint
venture partner participates will be less than what our participation would have been had such other vehicle not participated,
and because there may be no limit on the amount of capital that such joint venture partner can raise, the degree of our participation
in such investments may decrease over time.

Furthermore, we may have conflicting fiduciary
obligations if we acquire properties with our affiliates or other related entities; as a result, in any such transaction we may
not have the benefit of arm’s-length negotiations of the type normally conducted between unrelated parties.

If our Sponsor fails to retain its key personnel, we
may not be able to achieve our anticipated level of growth and our business could suffer.

Our future depends, in part, on our Sponsor’s
ability to attract and retain key personnel. Our future also depends on the continued contributions of the executive officers and
other key personnel of our Manager, each of whom would be difficult to replace. In particular, each of Brandon Lacoff and Martin
Lacoff is critical to the management of our business and operations and the development of our strategic direction. The loss of
the services of Brandon Lacoff, Martin Lacoff or other executive officers or key personnel of our Manager and the process to replace
any of our Sponsor’s key personnel would involve significant time and expense and may significantly delay or prevent the
achievement of our business objectives.

The management agreement with our Manager was not negotiated
with an unaffiliated third party on an arm’s length basis and may not be as favorable to us as if it had been negotiated
with an unaffiliated third party.

We have no employees and will rely heavily
on our Manager to provide us with all necessary services. Certain of our executive officers also serve as officers of our Manager.
Our management agreement with our Manager was negotiated between related parties and its terms, including fees payable, may not
be as favorable to us as if it had been negotiated with an unaffiliated third party.

We will pay our Manager a management fee
regardless of the performance of our investments. Our Manager’s entitlement to a management fee, which is not based upon
performance metrics or goals, might reduce its incentive to devote its time and effort to seeking investments that provide attractive
risk-adjusted returns for our portfolio. This in turn could hurt both our ability to pay dividends to our stockholders and the
market price of our common stock.

Terminating the management agreement for unsatisfactory
performance of our Manager or electing not to renew the management agreement may be difficult.

Termination of the management agreement
with our Manager without cause is difficult and costly. During the initial five-year term of the management agreement, we may not
terminate the management agreement except for cause. Our Independent Committee will review our Manager’s performance and,
following the initial five-year term, the management agreement will be automatically renewed annually for an additional one-year
term unless the agreement is terminated upon the affirmative vote of the Independent Committee based upon our Manager’s unsatisfactory
performance that is materially detrimental to us. Our Manager will be provided 180 days’ prior notice of any such termination.

Our Board of Directors has approved very broad investment
guidelines for our Manager and will not approve each investment and financing decision made by our Manager unless required by our
investment guidelines.

Our Manager is authorized to follow very
broad investment guidelines. Our Board of Directors will periodically review our investment guidelines and our investment portfolio
but will not, and will not be required to, review all of our proposed investments. In addition, in conducting periodic reviews,
our Board of Directors may rely primarily on information provided to them by our Manager. Furthermore, our Manager may use complex
strategies, and transactions entered into by our Manager may be costly, difficult or impossible to unwind by the time they are
reviewed by our Board of Directors. Our Manager has great latitude within the broad parameters of our investment guidelines in
determining the types and amounts of target assets it may decide are attractive investments for us, which could result in investment
returns that are substantially below expectations or that result in losses, which would materially and adversely affect our business
operations and results. Further, decisions made and investments and financing arrangements entered into, by our Manager may not
fully reflect the best interests of our stockholders.

We will have no recourse to our Sponsor if it does not
fulfill its obligations under the support agreement, and our recourse against our Manager if it does not fulfill its obligations
under the management agreement will be limited to our termination of the management agreement.

Our Manager has no employees or separate
facilities. As a result, our Manager has entered into a support agreement with our Sponsor pursuant to which our Sponsor will provide
our Manager with the personnel, services and resources necessary for our Manager to perform its obligations and responsibilities
under the management agreement in exchange for certain amounts payable by our Manager. Because we are not a party to the support
agreement, we will not have any recourse to our Sponsor if it does not fulfill its obligations under the support agreement, or
if our sponsor and our Manager choose to amend or terminate the support agreement. Also, our Manager only has limited assets and
our recourse against our Manager if it does not fulfill its obligations under the management agreement will likely be limited to
our termination of the management agreement.

Our Manager’s liability is limited under the management
agreement, and we have agreed to indemnify our Manager against certain liabilities. As a result, we could experience poor performance
or losses for which our Manager would not be liable.

Pursuant to the management agreement,
our Manager will not assume any responsibility other than to render the services called for thereunder and will not be responsible
for any action of our Board of Directors in following or declining to follow its advice or recommendations. Under the terms of
the management agreement, our Manager, its officers, members, managers, directors, personnel, any person controlling or controlled
by our Manager and any person providing services to our Manager will not be liable to us, any subsidiary of ours, our stockholders
or partners or any subsidiary’s stockholders or partners for acts or omissions performed in accordance with and pursuant
to the management agreement, except by reason of acts constituting bad faith, willful misconduct, gross negligence, or reckless
disregard of their duties under the management agreement pursuant to a final unappealable judgment. In addition, we will agree
to indemnify our Manager, its officers, stockholders, members, managers, directors, personnel, any person controlling or controlled
by our Manager and any person providing services to our Manager with respect to all expenses, losses, damages, liabilities, demands,
charges and claims arising from acts of our Manager that do not stem from a final unappealable judgment of bad faith, willful misconduct,
gross negligence, or reckless disregard of duties that are performed in good faith in accordance with and pursuant to the management
agreement.

Our Manager and its affiliates have no experience managing
a portfolio of assets in the manner necessary to maintain our qualification as a REIT or our exclusion or an exemption under the
Investment Company Act.

In order to maintain our qualification
as a REIT and our exclusion or an exemption from registration under the Investment Company Act, the assets in our portfolio are
subject to certain restrictions that limit our operations meaningfully. The REIT rules and regulations are highly technical and
complex, and the failure to comply with the income, asset, organizational and ownership tests, dividend requirements and other
limitations imposed by these rules and regulations could prevent us from qualifying as a REIT or could force us to pay unexpected
taxes and penalties. Our Manager and its affiliates have no experience managing a portfolio in the manner necessary to maintain
our qualification as a REIT and our exclusion or an exemption from registration under the Investment Company Act. The inexperience
of our Manager and its affiliates described above may hinder its ability to achieve our objectives or result in loss of our qualification
as a REIT or payment of taxes and penalties. As a result, we cannot assure you that we will be able to successfully operate as
a REIT, comply with regulatory requirements applicable to REITs, maintain our exclusion or an exemption under the Investment Company
Act, or execute our business strategies.

Risks Related to Real Estate and Our Investments

Our commercial real estate and real estate-related assets
will be subject to the risks typically associated with real estate.

Our commercial real estate and real estate-related
assets will be subject to the risks typically associated with real estate. The value of real estate may be adversely affected by
a number of risks, including:

· failure to obtain the requisite government approvals
for the development or renovation of our investments for a particular use or improvements;
· natural disasters such as hurricanes, earthquakes
and floods;
· acts of war or terrorism, including the consequences
of terrorist attacks, such as those that occurred on September 11, 2001 or those that have been carried out or inspired by ISIS
and other radical terrorist groups;
· adverse changes in national and local economic and
real estate conditions;
· an oversupply of (or a reduction in demand for) space
in the areas where particular properties are located and the attractiveness of particular properties to prospective tenants;
· changes in governmental laws and regulations, fiscal
policies and zoning ordinances and the related costs of compliance therewith and the potential for liability under applicable laws;
· costs of remediation and liabilities associated with
environmental, ADA and other physical conditions affecting properties; and
· the potential for uninsured or underinsured property
losses.

The value of each property is affected
significantly by its ability to generate cash flow and net income, which in turn depends on the amount of rental or other income
that can be generated net of expenses required to be incurred with respect to the property. Many expenditures associated with properties
(such as operating expenses and capital expenditures) cannot be reduced when there is a reduction in income from the properties.

These factors may have a material adverse
effect on the value that we can realize from our assets.

Belpointe PREP’s investments were acquired with
the proceeds of a loan from Belpointe REIT.

On October 28, 2020, we lent Belpointe
PREP, LLC, a Delaware limited liability company (“Belpointe PREP”) and related party to our Sponsor, $35,000,000 pursuant
to the terms of a secured promissory note (the “Secured Note”). The Secured Note bears interest at a rate of 0.14%,
is due and payable on June 30, 2021 (the “Maturity Date”) and is secured by all of the assets of Belpointe PREP. Belpointe
PREP used the proceeds from the loan to make three qualified opportunity zone investments. In the event that Belpointe PREP does
not repay the amounts due under the Secured Note by the Maturity Date, we may have to enforce the Secured Note through an out of
court settlement or in a foreclosure proceeding, either of which could be time-consuming and expensive to resolve and could divert
management attention from executing our investment strategy.

Our Manager’s due diligence may not reveal all
factors or risks affecting a property.

There can be no assurance that our Manager’s
due diligence processes will uncover all relevant facts that would be material to an investment decision. Before making an investment,
our Manager will assess the strength of the underlying properties and any other factors that it believes are material to the performance
of the investment. In making the assessment and otherwise conducting customary due diligence, our Manager will rely on the resources
available to it and, in some cases, investigations by third parties.

The actual rents we receive for the properties in our
portfolio may be less than estimated market rents, and we may experience a decline in realized rental rates from time to time,
which could adversely affect our financial condition, results of operations and cash flow.

As a result of potential factors, including
competitive pricing pressure in our markets, a general economic downturn and the desirability of our properties compared to other
properties in our markets, we may be unable to realize our estimated market rents across the properties in our portfolio. In addition,
depending on market rental rates at any given time as compared to expiring leases on properties in our portfolio, from time to
time rental rates for expiring leases may be higher than starting rental rates for new leases. If we are unable to obtain sufficient
rental rates across our portfolio, then our ability to generate cash flow growth will be negatively impacted.

Properties that have significant vacancies could be
difficult to sell, which could diminish the return on these properties.

A property may incur vacancies either
by the expiration of tenant leases or the continued default of tenants under their leases. If vacancies continue for a long period
of time, we may suffer reduced revenues resulting in less cash available for distribution to our stockholders. In addition, the
resale value of the property could be diminished because the market value of our properties will depend principally upon the value
of the cash flow generated by the leases associated with that property. Such a reduction in the resale value of a property could
also reduce the value of our stockholders’ investment.

Further, a decline in general economic
conditions in the markets in which our investments are located or in the U.S. generally could lead to an increase in tenant defaults,
lower rental rates and less demand for commercial real estate space in those markets. As a result of these trends, we may be more
inclined to provide leasing incentives to our tenants in order to compete in a more competitive leasing environment. Such trends
may result in reduced revenue and lower resale value of properties, which may reduce your return.

We may enter into long-term leases with tenants in certain
properties, which may not result in fair market rental rates over time.

We may enter into long-term leases with
tenants of certain of our properties or include renewal options that specify a maximum rate increase. These leases often provide
for rent to increase over time; however, if we do not accurately judge the potential for increases in market rental rates, we may
set the terms of these long-term leases at levels such that, even after contractual rent increases, the rent under our long-term
leases is less than then-current market rates. Further, we may have no ability to terminate those leases or to adjust the rent
to then-prevailing market rates. As a result, our cash available for distribution could be lower than if we did not enter into
long-term leases.

Certain properties that we acquire may not have efficient
alternative uses and we may have difficulty leasing them to new tenants and/or have to make significant capital expenditures to
get them to do so.

Certain of our properties may be difficult
to lease to new tenants, should the current tenant terminate or choose not to renew its lease. These properties generally have
received significant tenant-specific improvements and only very specific tenants may be able to use such improvements, making the
properties very difficult to re-lease in their current condition. Additionally, an interested tenant may demand that, as a condition
of executing a lease for the property, we finance and construct significant improvements so that the tenant could use the property.
This expense may decrease cash available for

distribution, as we likely would have to (i) pay for the
improvements up-front or (ii) finance the improvements at potentially unattractive terms.

We depend on tenants for our revenue, and lease defaults
or terminations could reduce our net income and limit our ability to pay dividends to our stockholders.

The success of our investments materially
depends on the financial stability of our tenants. A default or termination by a tenant on its lease payments to us would cause
us to lose the revenue associated with such lease and require us to find an alternative source of revenue to meet mortgage payments
and prevent a foreclosure, if the property is subject to a mortgage. In the event of a tenant default or bankruptcy, we may experience
delays in enforcing our rights as landlord and may incur substantial costs in protecting our investment and re-leasing our property.
If a tenant defaults on or terminates a lease, we may be unable to lease the property for the rent previously received or sell
the property without incurring a loss. These events could cause us to reduce the amount of dividends to you.

We expect to acquire primarily qualified opportunity
zone investments, with a focus on markets with favorable risk-return characteristics. If our investments in these geographic areas
experience adverse economic conditions, our investments may lose value and we may experience losses.

We expect to use substantially all of
the net proceeds from this offering to acquire a diversified portfolio of qualified opportunity zone investments with a focus on
markets where we feel that the risk-return characteristics are favorable. These investments will carry the risks associated with
certain markets where we end up acquiring properties. As a result, we may experience losses as a result of being overly concentrated
in certain geographic areas. A worsening of economic conditions in U.S. markets and, in particular, the markets where we end up
acquiring properties, could have an adverse effect on our business and could impair the value of our collateral.

If any of our significant tenants were adversely affected
by a material business downturn or were to become bankrupt or insolvent, our results of operations could be adversely affected.

General and regional economic conditions
may adversely affect our major tenants and potential tenants in our markets. Our major tenants may experience a material business
downturn, which could potentially result in a failure to make timely rental payments and/or a default under their leases. In many
cases, through tenant improvement allowances and other concessions, we will have made substantial up-front investments in the applicable
leases that we may not be able to recover. In the event of a tenant default, we may experience delays in enforcing our rights and
may also incur substantial costs to protect our investments.

The bankruptcy or insolvency of a major
tenant or lease guarantor may adversely affect the income produced by our properties and may delay our efforts to collect past
due balances under the relevant leases and could ultimately preclude collection of these sums altogether. If a lease is rejected
by a tenant in bankruptcy, we would have only a general unsecured claim for damages that is limited in amount and which may only
be paid to the extent that funds are available and in the same percentage as is paid to all other holders of unsecured claims.

If any of our significant tenants were
to become bankrupt or insolvent, suffer a downturn in their business, default under their leases, fail to renew their leases or
renew on terms less favorable to us than their current terms, our results of operations and cash flow could be adversely affected.

Actions of any joint venture partners that we may have
in the future could reduce the returns on joint venture investments and decrease our stockholders’ overall return.

We may enter into joint ventures to acquire
properties and other assets. We may also purchase and develop properties in joint ventures or in partnerships, co-tenancies or
other co-ownership arrangements. Such investments may involve risks not otherwise present with other methods of investment, including,
for example, the following risks:

· that our co-venturer, co-tenant or partner in an
investment could become insolvent or bankrupt;
· that such co-venturer, co-tenant or partner may at
any time have economic or business interests or goals that are or that become inconsistent with our business interests or goals;
· that such co-venturer, co-tenant or partner may be
delegated certain “day-to-day” property operating procedures;
· that such co-venturer, co-tenant or partner may be
in a position to take action contrary to our instructions or requests or contrary to our policies or objectives; or
· that disputes between us and our co-venturer, co-tenant
or partner may result in litigation or arbitration that would increase our expenses and prevent our officers and directors from
focusing their time and effort on our operations.

Any of the above might subject a property
to liabilities in excess of those contemplated and thus reduce our returns on that investment and the value of your investment.

Costs imposed pursuant to governmental laws and regulations
may reduce our net income and the cash available for dividends to our stockholders.

Real property and the operations conducted
on real property are subject to federal, state and local laws and regulations relating to protection of the environment and human
health. We could be subject to liability in the form of fines, penalties or damages for noncompliance with these laws and regulations.
These laws and regulations generally govern wastewater discharges, air emissions, the operation and removal of underground and
above-ground storage tanks, the use, storage, treatment, transportation and disposal of solid and hazardous materials, the remediation
of contamination associated with the release or disposal of solid and hazardous materials, the presence of toxic building materials
and other health and safety-related concerns.

Some of these laws and regulations may
impose joint and several liability on the tenants, owners or operators of real property for the costs to investigate or remediate
contaminated properties, regardless of fault, whether the contamination occurred prior to purchase, or whether the acts causing
the contamination were legal. Activities of our tenants, the condition of properties at the time we buy them, operations in the
vicinity of our properties, such as the presence of underground storage tanks, or activities of unrelated third parties may affect
our properties.

The presence of hazardous substances,
or the failure to properly manage, insure, bond over, or remediate these substances, may hinder our ability to sell, rent or pledge
such property as collateral for future borrowings. Any material expenditures, fines, penalties or damages we must pay will reduce
our ability to pay dividends and may reduce the value of your investment.

The costs of defending against claims of environmental
liability, of complying with environmental regulatory requirements, of remediating any contaminated property or of paying personal
injury or other damage claims could reduce the amounts available for distribution to our stockholders.

Under various federal, state and local
environmental laws, ordinances and regulations, a current or previous real property owner or operator may be liable for the cost
of removing or remediating hazardous or toxic substances on, under or in such property. These costs could be substantial. Such
laws often impose liability whether or not the owner or operator knew of, or was responsible for, the presence of such hazardous
or toxic substances. Environmental laws also may impose liens on property or restrictions on the manner in which property may be
used or businesses may be operated, and these restrictions may require substantial expenditures or prevent us from entering into
leases with prospective tenants that may be impacted by such laws. Environmental laws provide for sanctions for noncompliance and
may be enforced by governmental agencies or, in certain circumstances, by private parties. Certain environmental laws and common
law principles could be used to impose liability for the release of and exposure to hazardous substances, including asbestos-containing
materials and lead-based paint. Third parties may seek recovery from real property owners or operators for personal injury or property
damage associated with exposure to released hazardous substances and governments may seek recovery for natural resource damage.
The costs of defending against claims of environmental liability, of complying with environmental regulatory requirements, of remediating
any contaminated property, or of paying personal injury, property damage or natural resource damage claims could reduce the amounts
available for distribution to you.

We expect that all of our properties will
be subject to Phase I environmental assessments at the time they are acquired; however, such assessments may not provide complete
environmental histories due, for example, to limited available information about prior operations at the properties or other gaps
in information at the time we acquire the property. A Phase I environmental assessment is an initial environmental investigation
to identify potential environmental liabilities associated with the current and past uses of a given property. If any of our properties
were found to contain hazardous or toxic substances after our acquisition, the value of our investment could decrease below the
amount paid for such investment.

Costs associated with complying with the Americans with
Disabilities Act may decrease cash available for dividends.

Our properties may be subject to the
Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, as amended, or the ADA. Under the ADA, all places of public accommodation are
required to comply with federal requirements related to access and use by disabled persons. The ADA has separate compliance
requirements for “public accommodations” and “commercial facilities” that generally require that
buildings and services be made accessible and available to people with disabilities. The ADA’s requirements could
require removal of access barriers and could result in the imposition of injunctive relief, monetary penalties or, in some
cases, an award of damages. Any funds used for ADA compliance will reduce our net income and the amount of cash available for
dividends to you.

Uninsured losses relating to real property or excessively
expensive premiums for insurance coverage could reduce our cash flows and the return on our stockholders’ investment.

There are types of losses, generally catastrophic
in nature, such as losses due to wars, acts of terrorism, earthquakes, floods, hurricanes, pollution or environmental matters,
that are uninsurable or not economically insurable, or may be insured subject to limitations, such as large deductibles or co-payments.
Insurance risks associated with potential acts of terrorism could sharply increase the premiums we pay for coverage against property
and casualty claims. Additionally, mortgage lenders in some cases insist that commercial property owners purchase coverage against
terrorism as a condition for providing mortgage loans. Such insurance policies may not be available at reasonable costs, if at
all, which could inhibit our ability to finance or refinance our properties. In such instances, we may be required to provide other
financial support, either through financial assurances or self-insurance, to cover potential losses. We may not have adequate coverage
for such losses. If any of our properties incurs a casualty loss that is not fully insured, the value of our assets will be reduced
by any such uninsured or under insured loss, which may reduce the value of your investment. In addition, other than any working
capital reserve or other reserves we may establish, we have no source of funding to repair or reconstruct any uninsured or under
insured property. Also, to the extent we must pay unexpectedly large amounts for insurance, we could suffer reduced earnings that
would result in lower dividends to you.

Hedging against interest rate exposure may adversely
affect our earnings, limit our gains or result in losses, which could adversely affect cash available for distribution to our stockholders.

We may enter into interest rate swap agreements
or pursue other interest rate hedging strategies. Our hedging activity will vary in scope based on the level of interest rates,
the type and expected duration of portfolio investments held, and other changing market conditions. Interest rate hedging may fail
to protect or could adversely affect us because, among other things:

· interest rate hedging can be expensive, particularly
during periods of rising and volatile interest rates;
· available interest rate hedging may not correspond
directly with the interest rate risk for which protection is sought;
· the duration of the hedge may not match the duration
of the related liability or asset;
· our hedging opportunities may be limited by the treatment
of income from hedging transactions under the rules determining REIT qualification;
· the credit quality of the party owing money on the
hedge may be downgraded to such an extent that it impairs our ability to sell or assign our side of the hedging transaction;
· the party owing money in the hedging transaction
may default on its obligation to pay; and
· we may purchase a hedge that turns out not to be
necessary, i.e., a hedge that is out of the money.

Any hedging activity we engage in may
adversely affect our earnings, which could adversely affect cash available for distribution to our stockholders. Therefore, while
we may enter into such transactions to seek to reduce interest rate risks, unanticipated changes in interest rates may result in
poorer overall investment performance than if we had not engaged in any such hedging transactions. In addition, the degree of correlation
between price movements of the instruments used in a hedging strategy and price movements in the portfolio positions being hedged
or liabilities being hedged may vary materially. Moreover, for a variety of reasons, we may not seek to establish a perfect correlation
between such hedging instruments and the portfolio holdings being hedged. Any such imperfect correlation may prevent us from achieving
the intended hedge and expose us to risk of loss.

Complying with REIT requirements may limit our ability
to hedge effectively.

The REIT provisions of the Code may limit
our ability to hedge our assets and operations. Under these provisions, any income that we generate from transactions intended
to hedge our interest rate, inflation and/or currency risks will be excluded from gross income for purposes of the REIT 75% and
95% gross income tests if the instrument hedges (1) interest rate risk on liabilities incurred to carry or acquire real estate,
(2) risk of currency fluctuations with respect to any item of income or gain that would be qualifying income under the REIT 75%
or 95% gross income tests or (3) certain other offsetting positions, and such instrument is properly identified under applicable
Treasury Regulations. Income from hedging transactions that do not meet these requirements will generally constitute nonqualifying
income for purposes of both the REIT 75% and 95% gross income tests. As a result of these rules, we may have to limit our use of
hedging techniques that might otherwise be advantageous, which could result in greater risks associated with interest rate or other
changes than we would otherwise incur.

Many of our investments are illiquid and we may not
be able to vary our portfolio in response to changes in economic and other conditions.

Many factors that are beyond our control
affect the real estate market and could affect our ability to sell properties and other investments for the price, on the terms
or within the time frame that we desire. These factors include general economic conditions, the availability of financing, interest
rates and other factors, including supply and demand. Because real estate investments are relatively illiquid, we have a limited
ability to vary our portfolio in response to changes in economic or other conditions. Further, before we can sell a property on
the terms we want, it may be necessary to expend funds to correct defects or to make improvements. However, we can give no assurance
that we will have the funds available to correct such defects or to make such improvements. As a result, we expect many of our
investments will be illiquid, and if we are required to liquidate all or a portion of our portfolio quickly, we may realize significantly
less than the value at which we have previously recorded our investments and our ability to vary our portfolio in response to changes
in economic and other conditions may be relatively limited, which could adversely affect our results of operations and financial
condition.

Declines in the market values of our investments may
adversely affect periodic reported results of operations and credit availability, which may reduce earnings and, in turn, cash
available for distribution to our stockholders.

Some of our assets will be classified
for accounting purposes as “available-for-sale.” These investments are carried at estimated fair value and temporary
changes in the market values of those assets will be directly charged or credited to stockholders’ equity without impacting
net income on the income statement. Moreover, if we determine that a decline in the estimated fair value of an available-for-sale
security falls below its amortized value and is not temporary, we will recognize a loss on that security on the income statement,
which will reduce our earnings in the period recognized.

A decline in the market value of our assets
may adversely affect us particularly in instances where we have borrowed money based on the market value of those assets. If the
market value of those assets decline, the lender may require us to post additional collateral to support the loan. If we were
unable to post the additional collateral, we may have to sell assets at a time when we might not otherwise choose to do so. A reduction
in credit available may reduce our earnings and, in turn, cash available for distribution to stockholders.

Further, credit facility providers may
require us to maintain a certain amount of cash reserves or to set aside unlevered assets sufficient to maintain a specified liquidity
position, which would allow us to satisfy our collateral obligations. As a result, we may not be able to leverage our assets as
fully as we would choose, which could reduce our return on equity. In the event that we are unable to meet these contractual obligations,
our financial condition could deteriorate rapidly.

Market values of our investments may decline
for a number of reasons, such as changes in prevailing market capitalization rates, increases in market vacancy, or decreases in
market rents.

If we sell a property by providing financing to the
purchaser, we will bear the risk of default by the purchaser, which could delay or reduce the dividends available to our stockholders.

If we decide to sell any of our properties,
we intend to use our best efforts to sell them for cash; however, in some instances, we may sell our properties by providing financing
to purchasers. When we provide financing to a purchaser, we will bear the risk that the purchaser may default, which could reduce
our cash dividends to stockholders. Even in the absence of a purchaser default, the distribution of the proceeds of the sale to
our stockholders, or the reinvestment of the proceeds in other assets, will be delayed until the promissory note or other property
we may accept upon a sale are actually paid, sold, refinanced or otherwise disposed.

Risks Related to the COVID-19 Pandemic

Our success is dependent on general market and economic
conditions.

Our activities and investments may be
adversely affected by changes in market, economic, political or regulatory conditions, such as interest rates, availability of
credit, credit defaults, inflation rates, economic uncertainty, changes in laws (including laws relating to taxation of us or of
our investments), and national and international political, environmental and socioeconomic circumstances (including disease outbreaks,
wars, terrorist acts or security operations), as well as by numerous other factors outside the control of our Manager. These factors
may impair our profitability or result in losses. In addition, general fluctuations in real estate market prices and interest rates
may affect our investment opportunities and the value of our investments. These factors are outside of our control.

The outbreak of COVID-19, first identified
in Wuhan, China in December 2019, has spread globally. Government efforts to contain the spread of the virus through lockdowns
of cities, business closures, restrictions on travel and emergency quarantines, among others, and responses by businesses and individuals
to reduce the risk of exposure to infection, including reduced travel, cancellation of meetings and events, and implementation
of work-at-home policies, among others, have caused significant disruptions to the global economy and normal business operations
across a growing list of sectors and countries. The foregoing events are likely to adversely affect business confidence, and have
been, and may continue to be, accompanied by significant volatility in financial and commodity markets. The spread of COVID-19
also may have broader

macro-economic implications, including reduced levels of
economic growth and possibly a global recession, the effects of which could be felt well beyond the time the spread of infection
is contained. Our financial condition may also be adversely affected by economic downturn, related to COVID-19 or otherwise.

A recession, slowdown or sustained downturn
in the U.S. or global economy (or any particular segment thereof) or weakening of credit markets could adversely affect the value
of our assets and our profitability, impede our ability to perform under or refinance our existing obligations, and impair our
ability to effectively deploy our capital or effectively exit or realize upon investments on favorable terms. Moreover, we may
be subject to legal, regulatory, reputational and other unforeseen risks that could have a material adverse effect on our business
and operations. Any of the foregoing events could result in substantial or total losses to us in respect of certain investments,
which losses may be exacerbated by our use of leverage.

The recent outbreak of COVID-19 presents material uncertainty
and risk with respect to our future prospects, performance and financial results.

The World Health Organization declared
the recent outbreak of COVID-19 a global pandemic on March 11, 2020, leading certain governmental authorities in the United States
to require, among other things, nonessential businesses to cease physical operations and individuals to shelter in place. Such
actions are creating disruption in the economy and supply chains and adversely effecting a number of industries, including retail,
transportation, hospitality, office, multi-family, senior housing and entertainment. Sustained shutdowns and shelter in place orders,
additional spreading of COVID-19 in the United States or additional actions by governmental authorities to curtail the spread of
COVID-19, are likely to have a material adverse effect on economic and market conditions, and could significantly disrupt our operations,
adversely effect our ability to lease our properties to prospective tenants, re-lease properties to existing tenants, collect rents,
enforce the terms of our leases, or develop, redevelop and maintain our existing properties or properties that we may acquire in
the future. For example, many counties have closed their offices and courthouses in response to COVID-19, which may limit our ability
to obtain necessary licenses for development, redevelopment and maintenance of our existing properties or properties that we may
acquire in the future. Additionally, certain municipalities have considered or instituted moratoriums on rent payments and moratoriums
on tenant evictions in connection with the COVID-19 outbreak. If such programs, or similar measures, are instituted in jurisdictions
in which we have or may in the future acquire properties, they could cause significant disruption in our collection of rents for
an undetermined period of time, and could leave us without adequate recourse in response to tenant defaults.

Given the evolving nature of the COVID-19
outbreak, the extent to which it may impact our operations will depend on future developments, which remain highly uncertain at
this time. What is certain, however, is that COVID-19 presents material uncertainty and risk with respect to our future prospects,
performance and financial results.

Risks Related to this Offering and Our Corporate Structure

The ownership limits that apply to REITs, as prescribed
by the Code and by our charter, limits the number of shares a person may own, which may inhibit market activity in shares of our
common stock and restrict our business combination opportunities.

In order for us to qualify as a REIT,
not more than 50% in value of our outstanding shares of stock may be owned, directly or indirectly, by five or fewer individuals
(as defined in the Code to include certain entities) at any time during the last half of each taxable year after the first year
for which we elect to qualify as a REIT. Additionally, at least 100 persons must beneficially own our stock during at least 335
days of a taxable year (other than the first taxable year for which we elect to be taxed as a REIT). Our charter, with certain
exceptions, authorizes our directors to take such actions as are necessary and desirable to preserve our qualification as a REIT.
To help us comply with the REIT ownership requirements of the Code, our charter prohibits a person from directly, beneficially
or constructively owning more than 9.8% by value or number of shares, whichever is more restrictive, of our outstanding shares
of common stock, or 9.8% by value or number of shares, whichever is more restrictive, of our outstanding capital stock, unless
exempted by our Board of Directors. These 9.8% ownership limitations will apply as of the first date of the second taxable year
for which we elect to be treated as a REIT. However, our charter will also prohibit any actual, beneficial or constructive ownership
of our shares that causes us to fail to qualify as a REIT (including any ownership that would result in any of our income that
would otherwise qualify as “rents from real property” for purposes of the REIT rules to fail to qualify as such) and
such ownership limitation shall not be waived. In addition, our charter will prohibit a person from owning actually or constructively
shares of our outstanding capital stock if such ownership would result in any of our income that would otherwise qualify as “rents
from real property” for purposes of the REIT rules to fail to qualify as such. Our Board of Directors may, in its sole discretion,
subject to such conditions as it may determine and the receipt of certain representations and undertakings, prospectively or retroactively,
waive the 9.8% ownership limits or establish a different limit on ownership, or excepted holder limit, for a particular stockholder
if the stockholder’s ownership in excess of the ownership limit would not result in our being “closely held”
under Section 856(h) of the Code or otherwise failing to qualify as a REIT. These restrictions may have the effect of delaying,
deferring, or

preventing a change in control of us, including an extraordinary
transaction (such as a merger, tender offer or sale of all or substantially all of our assets) that might provide a premium price
for holders of our common stock or otherwise be in the best interest of our stockholders.

Our charter permits our Board of Directors to issue
stock with terms that may subordinate the rights of our common stockholders or discourage a third party from acquiring us in a
manner that could result in a premium price to our stockholders.

Our Board of Directors may classify or
reclassify any unissued common stock or preferred stock and establish the preferences, conversion or other rights, voting powers,
restrictions, limitations as to dividends and other dividends, qualifications and terms or conditions of redemption of any such
stock. Thus, our Board of Directors could authorize the issuance of preferred stock with priority as to dividends and amounts payable
upon liquidation over the rights of the holders of our common stock. Such preferred stock could also have the effect of delaying,
deferring or preventing a change in control of us, including an extraordinary transaction (such as a merger, tender offer or sale
of all or substantially all of our assets) that might provide a premium price to holders of our common stock. In connection with
the foregoing, following completion of this offering, to the extent necessary to assist us in obtaining a sufficient number of
stockholders to meet certain of the qualification requirements for taxation as a REIT under the Code, we may undertake to issue
and sell up to approximately 125 shares of a new series of preferred stock in a private placement to up to approximately 125 investors
who qualify as “accredited investors” (as that term is defined in Rule 501(a) of Regulation D under the Securities
Act). The preferred stock is expected to be perpetual, pay an annual market dividend for securities of this type and be redeemable
by us at a premium to the aggregate liquidation value. For example, if we issue 125 shares of preferred stock with a liquidation
price of $1,000 per share and an annual dividend of 12.5%, we would raise additional capital of $125,000 and be required to be
pay or set aside for payment, in the aggregate, approximately $15,625 annually, before any distributions on shares of our common
stock could be made.

Rapid changes in the values of our assets may make it
more difficult for us to maintain our qualification as a REIT or our exception from the definition of an investment company under
the Investment Company Act.

If the market value or income potential
of our qualifying real estate assets changes as compared to the market value or income potential of our non-qualifying assets,
or if the market value or income potential of our assets that are considered “real estate-related assets” under the
Investment Company Act or REIT qualification tests changes as compared to the market value or income potential of our assets that
are not considered “real estate-related assets” under the Investment Company Act or REIT qualification tests, whether
as a result of increased interest rates, prepayment rates or other factors, we may need to modify our investment portfolio in order
to maintain our REIT qualification or exception from the definition of an investment company. If the decline in asset values or
income occurs quickly, this may be especially difficult, if not impossible, to accomplish. This difficulty may be exacerbated by
the illiquid nature of many of the assets that we may own. We may have to make investment decisions that we otherwise would not
make absent REIT and Investment Company Act considerations.

Our stockholders will have limited voting rights and
will not have control over changes in our policies and operations, which increases the uncertainty and risks our stockholders face.

Our Manager and/or our Board of Directors
determines our major policies, including our policies regarding financing, growth, debt capitalization, REIT qualification and
dividends. Our Manager and/or our Board of Directors may amend or revise these and other policies without a vote of the stockholders.
Under Maryland General Corporation Law and our charter, our stockholders have a right to vote only on limited matters. Our Manager’s
and/or our Board of Directors’ broad discretion in setting policies and our stockholders’ inability to exert control
over those policies increases the uncertainty and risks our stockholders face.

The initial offering price of our shares was not established
in reliance on a valuation of our assets and liabilities; the actual value of your investment may be substantially less than what
you pay.

We established the initial offering
price of $100.00 per share of our common stock on an arbitrary basis. As of January 1, 2021, our offering price will
continue to equal $100.00 per share of common stock. The per share purchase price is adjusted every fiscal quarter as of
January 1st, April 1st, July 1st and October 1st of each year (or as soon as
commercially reasonable and announced by us thereafter) and will equal our net asset value, or NAV, divided by the number of
shares of our common stock outstanding as of the end of the prior fiscal quarter on a fully diluted basis (NAV per
share).

Our NAV per share is calculated by
our Manager, and approved by our Board of Directors at the end of each fiscal quarter on a fully diluted basis using a
process that reflects several components, including (1) estimated values of each of our commercial real estate assets and
investments, including related liabilities, based upon (a) market capitalization rates, comparable sales information,
interest rates, net operating income, and (b) in certain instances individual appraisal reports of the underlying real estate
provided by an independent valuation expert, (2) the price of liquid assets for which third party market quotes are
available, (3) accruals of our periodic dividends and (4) estimated accruals of our operating revenues and expenses. In
instances where we determine that an independent appraisal of the real estate asset is necessary, including, but not limited
to, instances where our Manager is unsure of its ability on its own to accurately determine the estimated values of our
commercial real estate assets and investments, or instances where third party market values for comparable properties are
either nonexistent or extremely inconsistent, we may engage an appraiser that has expertise in appraising commercial real
estate assets, to act as our independent valuation expert. The independent valuation expert will not be responsible for, or
prepare, our NAV per share. However, we may hire a third party to calculate, or assist with calculating, the NAV calculation.
The use of different judgments or assumptions would likely result in different estimates of the value of our real estate
assets. Moreover, although we evaluate and provide our NAV per share on a quarterly basis, our NAV per share may fluctuate
daily, so that the NAV per share in effect for any fiscal quarter may not reflect the precise amount that might be paid for
your shares in a market transaction. Further, our published NAV per share may not fully reflect certain material events to
the extent that they are not known or their financial impact on our portfolio is not immediately quantifiable. Any resulting
potential disparity in our NAV per share may be in favor of either stockholders who sell their shares through the OTCQX, or
stockholders who buy new shares from us or through the OTCQX, or existing stockholders. Note, in addition, that the determination
of our NAV is not based on, nor intended to comply with, fair value standards under GAAP and our NAV may not be indicative of
the price that we would receive for our assets at current market conditions. See “Plan of Operation—Valuation
Policies.”

Our stockholders’ interest in us will be diluted
if we issue additional shares, which could reduce the overall value of their investment.

Potential investors in this offering will
not have preemptive rights to any shares we issue in the future. Our charter authorizes us to issue 1,000,000,000 shares of capital
stock, of which 900,000,000 shares are designated as common stock and 100,000,000 shares are designated as preferred stock. We
may only issue up to $50,000,000 in shares of common stock pursuant to this offering in any 12-month period (although we may raise
capital in other ways). Our Board of Directors may increase the number of authorized shares of capital stock without stockholder
approval. After your purchase in this offering, our Board of Directors may elect to (i) sell additional shares in this or future
offerings; (ii) issue equity interests in private offerings; or (iii) otherwise issue additional shares of our capital stock. To
the extent we issue additional equity interests after your purchase in this offering your percentage ownership interest in us would
be diluted. In addition, depending upon the terms and pricing of any additional offerings, the use of the proceeds and the value
of our real estate investments, you may also experience dilution in the book value and fair value of your shares and in the earnings
and dividends per share.

Although we will not currently be afforded the protection
of the Maryland General Corporation Law relating to deterring or defending hostile takeovers, our Board of Directors could opt
into these provisions of Maryland law in the future, which may discourage others from trying to acquire control of us and may prevent
our stockholders from receiving a premium price for their shares in connection with a business combination.

Under Maryland law, “business combinations”
between a Maryland corporation and certain interested stockholders or affiliates of interested stockholders are prohibited for
five years after the most recent date on which the interested stockholder becomes an interested stockholder. These business combinations
include a merger, consolidation, share exchange, or, in circumstances specified in the statute, an asset transfer or issuance or
reclassification of equity securities. Also, under Maryland law, control shares of a Maryland corporation acquired in a control
share acquisition have no voting rights except to the extent approved by a vote of two-thirds of the votes entitled to be cast
on the matter. Shares owned by the acquirer, an officer of the corporation, or an employee of the corporation who is also a director
of the corporation are excluded from the vote on whether to accord voting rights to the control shares. Should our Board of Directors
opt into these provisions of Maryland law, it may discourage others from trying to acquire control of us and increase the difficulty
of consummating any offer. Similarly, provisions of Title 3, Subtitle 8 of the Maryland General Corporation Law could provide similar
anti-takeover protection. For more information about the business combination, control share acquisition and Subtitle 8 provisions
of Maryland law, see “Description of Capital Stock and Certain Provisions of Maryland Law, Our Charter and Bylaws —Business
Combinations” and “Description of Capital Stock and Certain Provisions of Maryland Law, Our Charter and Bylaws —Control
Share Acquisitions.”

Our charter includes an anti-takeover provision that
may discourage a stockholder from launching a tender offer for our shares.

Our charter provides that any tender offer
made by a stockholder, including any “mini-tender” offer, must comply with most provisions of Regulation 14D of the
Exchange Act. The offering stockholder must provide our company notice of such tender offer at least 10 business days before initiating
the tender offer. If the offering stockholder does not comply with these requirements, our company will have the right to redeem
that stockholder’s shares and any shares acquired in such tender offer. In addition, the noncomplying stockholder will be
responsible for all of our company’s expenses in connection with that stockholder’s noncompliance. This provision of
our charter may discourage a stockholder from initiating a tender offer for our shares and prevent you from receiving a premium
price for your shares in such a transaction.

The Company’s bylaws designate the New York Supreme
Court in New York, New York (or in some cases, other federal courts in New York) as the sole and exclusive forum for certain disputes
between the Company and its stockholders, which could limit its stockholders’ ability to choose the judicial forum for certain
proceedings relating to the Company.

The Company’s bylaws provide that,
unless the Company consents in writing to the selection of an alternative forum, the New York Supreme Court in New York, New York
(or, if that courts does not have jurisdiction, the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York) will, to
the fullest extent permitted by law, be the sole and exclusive forum for:

· any derivative action brought on behalf of the Company;
· any action asserting a claim of breach of a fiduciary
duty owed by any current or former director, officer or other employee of the Company, to the Company, or its stockholders;
· any action asserting a claim against the Company
or any director, officer or other employee of the Company arising pursuant to, or seeking to enforce any right, obligation or remedy
under, the MGCL or the charter or bylaws of the Company; and
· any action asserting a claim governed by the internal
affairs doctrine.

The portion of our forum selection bylaw
designating the New York Supreme Court in New York, New York as the exclusive forum for certain claims would not apply to claims
brought to enforce a duty or liability created by the Exchange Act, as such claims fall under the exclusive jurisdiction of the
federal courts, however the portion of our forum selection bylaw designating the United States District Court for the Southern
District of New York would apply to any such claims. Our forum selection bylaw would apply to claims brought to enforce a duty
or liability created by the Securities Act. Our forum selection bylaw does not relieve us of our duties to comply with, and our
stockholders cannot waive our compliance with, the federal securities laws and the rules and regulations thereunder. Moreover,
there is uncertainty as to whether a court would enforce our forum selection bylaw, with respect to claims brought under the federal
securities laws or otherwise. This forum selection bylaw may limit our stockholders’ ability to bring a claim in a judicial
forum that it finds favorable or cost-efficient for disputes with the Company, or any of its directors, officers or other employees,
which may discourage lawsuits with respect to such claims.

The Company may not achieve the intended benefits of
having a forum selection bylaw if it is found to be unenforceable.

The Company’s bylaws include a forum
selection bylaw as described above. However, the enforceability of similar forum selection bylaws in other companies’ bylaws
or similar governing documents has been challenged in legal proceedings, and it is possible that in connection with any action
a court could find the forum selection bylaw contained in the Company’s bylaws to be inapplicable or unenforceable in such
action. If a court were to find the forum selection bylaw

contained in the Company’s bylaws to be inapplicable
to, or unenforceable in respect of, one or more of the specified types of actions or proceedings, the Company may incur additional
costs associated with resolving such action in other jurisdictions, which could adversely affect the Company’s business,
financial condition and results of operations.

Breaches of our data security could materially harm
us, including our business, financial performance and reputation.

We collect and retain certain personal
information provided by our actual and prospective investors during the subscription process, as well as our tenants and employees.
Security measures we have implemented to protect the confidentiality of this information and periodically review and improve our
security measures may not prevent unauthorized access to this information. Any breach of our data security measures and loss of
this information may result in legal liability and costs (including damages and penalties), as well as damage to our reputation,
that could materially and adversely affect us, including our business and financial performance.

Risks Related to Compliance and Regulation

We are offering shares of our common stock pursuant
to recent amendments to Regulation A promulgated pursuant to the Jumpstart Our Business Startups Act of 2012, or the JOBS Act,
and we cannot be certain if the reduced disclosure requirements applicable to Tier 2 issuers will make shares of our common stock
less attractive to investors as compared to a traditional initial public offering.

As a Tier 2 issuer, we are subject to
scaled disclosure and reporting requirements, which may make shares of our common stock less attractive to investors as compared
to a traditional initial public offering, which may make an investment in shares of our common stock less attractive to investors
who are accustomed to enhanced disclosure and more frequent financial reporting. In addition, given the relative lack of regulatory
precedence regarding the recent amendments to Regulation A, there is a significant amount of regulatory uncertainty in regards
to how the SEC or the individual state securities regulators will regulate both the offer and sale of our securities, as well as
any ongoing compliance that we may be subject to. If our scaled disclosure and reporting requirements, or regulatory uncertainty
regarding Regulation A, reduces the attractiveness of shares of our common stock, we may be unable to raise the necessary funds
necessary to develop a diversified portfolio of real estate investments, which could severely affect the value of shares of our
common stock.

Our use of Form 1-A and our reliance on Regulation A
for this offering may make it more difficult to raise capital as and when we need it, as compared to if we were conducting a traditional
initial public offering on Form S-11.

Because of the exemptions from various
reporting requirements provided to us under Regulation A and because we are only permitted to raise up to $50,000,000 in any 12
month period under Regulation A (although we may raise capital in other ways), we may be less attractive to investors and it may
be difficult for us to raise additional capital as and when we need it. Investors may be unable to compare our business with other
companies in our industry if they believe that our financial accounting is not as transparent as other companies in our industry.
If we are unable to raise additional capital as and when we need it, our financial condition and results of operations may be materially
and adversely affected.

There may be deficiencies with our internal controls
that require improvements, and if we are unable to adequately evaluate internal controls, we may be subject to sanctions.

As a Tier 2 issuer, we do not need to
provide a report on the effectiveness of our internal controls over financial reporting, and we are exempt from the auditor attestation
requirements concerning any such report so long as we are a Tier 2 issuer. We are in the process of evaluating whether our internal
control procedures are effective and therefore there is a greater likelihood of undiscovered errors in our internal controls or
reported financial statements as compared to issuers that have conducted such evaluations.

Laws intended to prohibit money laundering may require
our Sponsor to disclose investor information to regulatory authorities.

The Uniting and Strengthening America
By Providing Appropriate Tools Required to Intercept and Obstruct Terrorism Act of 2001 requires that financial institutions establish
and maintain compliance programs to guard against money laundering activities, and requires the Secretary of the U.S. Treasury
(“Treasury”) to prescribe regulations in connection with anti-money laundering policies of financial institutions.
The Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (“FinCEN”), an agency of the Treasury, has announced that it is likely that
such regulations would subject certain pooled investment vehicles to enact anti-money laundering policies. It is possible that
there could be promulgated legislation or regulations that would require our Manager or its service providers to share information
with governmental authorities with respect to prospective investors in connection with the establishment of anti-money laundering
procedures. Such legislation and/or regulations could require us to implement additional restrictions on the transfer of shares
of our common stock to comply with such legislation and/or regulations. We reserve the right to request such information as is
necessary to verify the identity of prospective stockholders and the source of the payment of subscription monies, or as is necessary
to comply with any customer identification programs required by FinCEN and/or the SEC. In the event of delay or failure by a prospective
stockholder to produce any information

required for verification purposes, an application for, or
transfer of, shares of our common stock may be refused. We will not have the ability to reject a transfer of shares of our common
stock where all necessary information is provided and any other applicable transfer requirements, including those imposed under
the transfer provisions of our charter, are satisfied.

Risks Related to Conflicts of Interest

There are conflicts of interest between us, our Manager
and its affiliates.

Our executive officers, Brandon Lacoff
and Martin Lacoff, are executive officers of our Manager. Prevailing market rates are determined by our Manager based on industry
standards and expectations of what our Manager would be able to negotiate with a third party on an arm’s length basis. All
of the agreements and arrangements between us and our Manager or its affiliates, including those relating to compensation, are
not the result of arm’s length negotiations with an unaffiliated third party. Some of the conflicts inherent in our transactions
with our Manager and its affiliates, and the limitations on such parties adopted to address these conflicts, are described below.
We, our Manager and their affiliates will try to balance our interests with their own. However, to the extent that such parties
take actions that are more favorable to other entities than us, these actions could have a negative impact on our financial performance
and, consequently, on dividends to stockholders and the value of shares of our common stock. We have adopted a conflicts of interest
policy and certain conflicts will be reviewed by the Independent Committee (defined below). See “Conflicts of Interest and
Related Party Transactions—Certain Conflict Resolution Measures—Independent Committee” and “—Our
Policies Relating to Conflicts of Interest.”

The interests of our Manager, the principals and its
other affiliates may conflict with your interests.

The management agreement provides our
Manager with broad powers and authority which may result in one or more conflicts of interest between your interests and those
of our Manager, the principals and its other affiliates. This risk is increased by our Manager being controlled by Brandon Lacoff
and Martin Lacoff, who currently participate, and are expected to sponsor and participate, directly or indirectly, in other offerings
by our Sponsor and its affiliates. Potential conflicts of interest include, but are not limited to, the following:

· the Manager, its principals and/or its other affiliates
may continue to offer other real estate investment opportunities, including additional offerings similar to this offering, and
may make investments in real estate assets for their own respective accounts, whether or not competitive with our business;
· Manager, the principals and/or its other affiliates
will not be required to disgorge any profits or fees or other compensation they may receive from any other business they own separately
from us, and you will not be entitled to receive or share in any of the profits return fees or compensation from any other business
owned and operated by the Manager, the principals and/or its other affiliates for their own benefit;
· we may engage the Manager or affiliates of the Manager
to perform services at prevailing market rates. Prevailing market rates are determined by the Manager based on industry standards
and expectations of what the Manager would be able to negotiate with a third party on an arm’s length basis; and
· the Manager, the principals and/or its other affiliates
are not required to devote all of their time and efforts to our affairs.

Conflicts of interest exist or could arise in the future
between the interests of our stockholders and the interests of holders of OP Units, which may impede business decisions that could
benefit our stockholders.

Conflicts of interest exist or could arise
in the future as a result of the relationships between us and our affiliates, on the one hand, and the Operating Partnership or
any partner thereof, on the other. Our directors and our Manager have duties to our company under applicable Maryland law in connection
with their management of our company. At the same time, we, as the general partner in our Operating Partnership, have fiduciary
duties and obligations to the Operating Partnership and its limited partners under Delaware law and the partnership agreement of
the Operating Partnership in connection with the management of the Operating Partnership. Our fiduciary duties and obligations
as general partner to the Operating Partnership and its partners may come into conflict with the duties of our directors and our
Manager to our company.

As our Sponsor establishes additional real estate funds
and other investment vehicles in the future, there may be conflicts of interests among the various other investment vehicles, which
may result in opportunities that would otherwise benefit us being allocated to the other offerings.

Our Sponsor has in the past established
and sponsored real estate funds, and in the future expects to establish and sponsor additional real estate funds, as well as other
potential investment vehicles (including funds, REITs and separate accounts). Any future investment vehicles may, have investment
criteria similar to ours. If a sale, financing, investment or other business opportunity would be suitable for more than one fund
or other investment vehicle, our Manager’s investment committee will allocate it according to the policies and procedures
adopted by our Manager. Any allocation of this type may involve the consideration of a number of factors that our Manager may determine
to be relevant. Except under any policies

that may be adopted by our Manager or our Sponsor in the
future, no other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor will have any duty, responsibility or obligation to refrain from:

· engaging in the same or similar activities or lines
of business as any other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor;
· doing business with any potential or actual tenant,
investor, lender, purchaser, supplier, customer or competitor of any other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor;
· engaging in, or refraining from, any other activities
whatsoever relating to any of the potential or actual tenants, investors, lenders, purchasers, suppliers or customers of any other
investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor;
· establishing material commercial relationships with
any other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor; or
· making operational and financial decisions that could
be considered to be detrimental to any other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor.

In addition, any decisions by our Sponsor
or Manager to renew, extend, modify or terminate an agreement or arrangement, or enter into similar agreements or arrangements
in the future, may benefit one other investment vehicle more than another investment vehicle or limit or impair the ability of
any other investment vehicle to pursue business opportunities. In addition, third parties may require as a condition to their arrangements
or agreements with or related to any one other investment vehicle that such arrangements or agreements include or not include any
other investment vehicle. Any of these decisions may benefit one other investment vehicle more than another investment vehicle.

Our Manager will face a conflict of interest because
the management fee it receives for services performed is based on the Operating Partnership’s NAV, which our Manager is ultimately
responsible for determining.

We pay our Manager a quarterly asset management
fee equal to an annualized rate of 0.75%, which is based on our NAV at the end of each fiscal quarter. We will pay our Manager
this management fee regardless of the performance of our portfolio. Our Manager’s entitlement to a management fee, which
is not based upon performance metrics or goals, might reduce its incentive to devote its time and effort to seeking investments
that provide attractive risk-adjusted returns for our portfolio. This in turn could hurt both our ability to pay dividends to our
stockholders and the market price of our common stock. Further, the management fee is calculated based on the Operating Partnership’s
NAV, which the Manager is ultimately responsible for determining. The calculation of our NAV includes certain subjective judgments
with respect to estimating, for example, the value of our portfolio and our accrued expenses, net portfolio income and liabilities,
and therefore, our NAV may not correspond to realizable value upon a sale of those assets. Our Manager may benefit by us retaining
ownership of our assets at times when our stockholders may be better served by the sale or disposition of our assets in order to
avoid a reduction in our NAV. If our NAV is calculated in a way that is not reflective of our actual NAV, then the purchase price
of shares of our common stock or the price paid for the repurchase of your shares of common stock on a given date may not accurately
reflect the value of our portfolio, and your shares may be worth less than the purchase price or more than the repurchase price.

Risks Related to Sources of Financing and Hedging

We may incur significant debt, which may subject us
to increased risk of loss and may reduce cash available for dividends to our stockholders.

Subject to market conditions and availability,
we may incur significant debt through bank credit facilities (including term loans and revolving facilities), repurchase agreements,
warehouse facilities and structured financing arrangements, public and private debt issuances and derivative instruments, in addition
to transaction or asset specific funding arrangements. The percentage of leverage we employ will vary depending on our available
capital, our ability to obtain and access financing arrangements with lenders, debt restrictions contained in those financing arrangements
and the lenders’ and rating agencies’ estimate of the stability of our investment portfolio’s cash flow. Our
targeted aggregate property-level leverage, excluding any debt at the REIT level or on assets under development or renovation,
after we have acquired a substantial portfolio of stabilized properties, is between 50-70% of the greater of cost (before deducting
depreciation or other non-cash reserves) or fair market value of our assets. During the period when we are acquiring, constructing
and/or renovating our investments, we may employ greater leverage on individual assets. Our Manager may from time to time modify
our leverage policy in its discretion. Incurring substantial debt could subject us to many risks that, if realized, would materially
and adversely affect us, including the risk that:

· our cash flow from operations may be insufficient
to make required payments of principal of and interest on the debt or we may fail to comply with all of the other covenants contained
in the debt, which is likely to result in (a) acceleration of such debt (and any other debt containing a cross-default or cross-acceleration
provision) that
  we may be unable to repay from internal funds or to
refinance on favorable terms, or at all, (b) our inability to borrow unused amounts under our financing arrangements, even if we
are current in payments on borrowings under those arrangements or pay dividends of excess cash flow held in reserve by such financing
sources, and/or (c) the loss of some or all of our assets to foreclosure or sale;
· our debt may increase our vulnerability to adverse
economic and industry conditions with no assurance that investment yields will increase with higher financing costs;
· we may be required to dedicate a substantial portion
of our cash flow from operations to payments on our debt, thereby reducing funds available for operations, future business opportunities,
stockholder dividends or other purposes; and
· we are not able to refinance debt that matures prior
to the investment it was used to finance on favorable terms, or at all. There can be no assurance that a leveraging strategy will
be successful.

Any lending facilities will likely impose restrictive
covenants.

Any lending facilities which we enter
would be expected to contain customary negative covenants and other financial and operating covenants that, among other things,
may affect our ability to incur additional debt, make certain investments or acquisitions, reduce liquidity below certain levels,
pay dividends to our stockholders, redeem debt or equity securities and impact our flexibility to determine our operating policies
and investment strategies. For example, such loan documents may contain negative covenants that limit, among other things, our
ability to repurchase our common stock, distribute more than a certain amount of our net income or funds from operations to our
stockholders, employ leverage beyond certain amounts, sell assets, engage in mergers or consolidations, grant liens, and enter
into transactions with affiliates (including amending the management agreement with our Manager in a material respect). If we fail
to meet or satisfy any such covenants, we would likely be in default under these agreements, and the lenders could elect to declare
outstanding amounts due and payable, terminate their commitments, require the posting of additional collateral and enforce their
interests against existing collateral. We could also become subject to cross-default and acceleration rights and, with respect
to collateralized debt, the posting of additional collateral and foreclosure rights upon default. Further, such restrictions could
also make it difficult for us to satisfy the qualification requirements necessary to maintain our status as a REIT.

Interest rate fluctuations could increase our financing
costs and reduce our ability to generate income on our investments, each of which could lead to a significant decrease in our results
of operations, cash flows and the market value of our investments.

Our primary interest rate exposures will
relate to the yield on our investments and the financing cost of our debt, as well as our interest rate derivatives that we utilize
for hedging purposes. Changes in interest rates will affect our net interest income, which is the difference between the income
we earn on our investments and the interest expense we incur in financing these investments. Interest rate fluctuations resulting
in our interest expense exceeding income would result in operating losses for us. Changes in the level of interest rates also may
affect our ability to invest in investments, the value of our investments and our ability to realize gains from the disposition
of assets.

To the extent that our financing costs
will be determined by reference to floating rates, such as LIBOR or a Treasury index, plus a margin, the amount of such costs will
depend on a variety of factors, including, without limitation, (a) for collateralized debt, the value and liquidity of the collateral,
and for non-collateralized debt, our credit, (b) the level and movement of interest rates, and (c) general market conditions and
liquidity. In a period of rising interest rates, our interest expense on floating rate debt would increase, while any income we
earn may not compensate for such increase in interest expense.

Our operating results will depend, in
part, on differences between the income earned on our investments, net of credit losses, and our financing costs. For any period
during which our investments are not match-funded, the income earned on such investments may respond more slowly to interest rate
fluctuations than the cost of our borrowings. Consequently, changes in interest rates, particularly short-term interest rates,
may immediately and significantly decrease our results of operations and cash flows and the market value of our investments.

Any bank credit facilities and repurchase agreements
that we may use in the future to finance our assets may require us to provide additional collateral or pay down debt.

We may utilize bank credit facilities
or repurchase agreements (including term loans and revolving facilities) and/or guarantee arrangements to finance our assets if
they become available on acceptable terms. Such financing arrangements, including any guarantees, would involve the risk that the
market value of any investments pledged by us to the provider of the bank credit facility or repurchase agreement counterparty
may decline in value, in which case the lender may require us to provide additional collateral or to repay all or a portion of
the funds advanced. We may not have the funds available to repay

our debt at that time, which would likely result in defaults
unless we are able to raise the funds from alternative sources, which we may not be able to achieve on favorable terms or at all.
Posting additional collateral would reduce our liquidity and limit our ability to leverage our assets. If we cannot meet these
requirements, the lender could accelerate our indebtedness or enforce our guarantee, increase the interest rate on advanced funds
and terminate our ability to borrow funds from it, which could materially and adversely affect our financial condition and ability
to implement our investment strategy. In addition, if the lender files for bankruptcy or becomes insolvent, our loans and guarantees
may become subject to bankruptcy or insolvency proceedings, thus depriving us, at least temporarily, of the benefit of these assets.
Such an event could restrict our access to bank credit facilities and increase our cost of capital. The providers of bank credit
facilities and repurchase agreement financing may also require us to maintain a certain amount of cash or set aside assets sufficient
to maintain a specified liquidity position that would allow us to satisfy our collateral obligations. As a result, we may not be
able to leverage our assets as fully as we would choose,
which could reduce our return on assets. If we are unable to meet these collateral obligations, our financial condition and prospects
could deteriorate rapidly.

There can be no assurance that we will
be able to obtain additional bank credit facilities or repurchase agreements on favorable terms, or at all.

We may give full or partial guarantees to lenders of
mortgage debt to the entities that own our properties.

When we give a guaranty on behalf of an
entity that owns one of our properties, we will be responsible to the lender for satisfaction of the debt if it is not paid by
such entity. If any mortgages contain cross-collateralization or cross-default provisions, there is a risk that more than one real
property may be affected by a default. If any of our properties are foreclosed upon due to a default, our ability to make distributions
to our stockholders will be adversely affected. In addition, because our goal is to be in a position to liquidate our assets within
13 years after the termination of this primary offering, our approach to investing in properties utilizing leverage in order to
accomplish our investment objectives over this period of time may present more risks to investors than comparable real estate programs
that have a longer intended duration and that do not utilize borrowing to the same degree.

If we enter into financing arrangements involving balloon
payment obligations, it may adversely affect our ability to make distributions to our stockholders.

Some of our financing arrangements may
require us to make a lump-sum or “balloon” payment at maturity. Our ability to make a balloon payment is uncertain
and may depend upon our ability to obtain replacement financing or our ability to sell particular properties. At the time the balloon
payment is due, we may or may not be able to refinance the balloon payment on terms as favorable as the original loan or sell the
particular property at a price sufficient to make the balloon payment. Such a refinancing would be dependent upon interest rates
and lenders’ policies at the time of refinancing, economic conditions in general and the value of the underlying properties
in particular. The effect of a refinancing or sale could affect the rate of return to stockholders and the projected time of disposition
of our assets.

Our access to sources of financing may be limited and
thus our ability to grow our business and to maximize our returns may be adversely affected.

Subject to market conditions and availability,
we may incur significant debt through bank credit facilities (including term loans and revolving facilities), repurchase agreements,
warehouse facilities and structured financing arrangements, public and private debt issuances and derivative instruments, in addition
to transaction or asset specific funding arrangements. We may also issue additional debt or equity securities to fund our growth.

Our access to sources of financing will
depend upon a number of factors, over which we have little or no control, including:

· general economic or market conditions;
· the market’s view of the quality of our assets;
· the market’s perception of our growth potential;
and
· our current and potential future earnings and cash
dividends.

We will need to periodically access the
capital markets to raise cash to fund new investments. Unfavorable economic or capital market conditions may increase our funding
costs, limit our access to the capital markets or could result in a decision by our potential lenders not to extend credit. An
inability to successfully access the capital markets could limit our ability to grow our business and fully execute our business
strategy and could decrease our earnings, if any. In addition, uncertainty in the capital and credit markets could adversely affect
one or more private lenders and could cause one or more of our private lenders to be unwilling or unable to provide us with financing
or to increase the costs of that financing. In addition, if regulatory capital requirements imposed on our private lenders change,
they may be required to limit, or increase the cost of, financing they provide to us. In general, this could potentially increase
our financing costs and reduce our

liquidity or require us to sell assets at an inopportune
time or price. No assurance can be given that we will be able to obtain any such financing on favorable terms or at all.

Hedging instruments often are not traded on regulated
exchanges or guaranteed by an exchange or its clearing house and involve risks and costs that could result in material losses.

The cost of using hedging instruments
increases as the period covered by the instrument increases and during periods of rising and volatile interest rates, we may increase
our hedging activity and thus increase our hedging costs during periods when interest rates are volatile or rising and hedging
costs have increased. In addition, hedging instruments involve risk since they often are not traded on regulated exchanges or guaranteed
by an exchange or its clearing house. Consequently, there are no requirements with respect to record keeping, financial responsibility
or segregation of customer funds and positions. Furthermore, the enforceability of agreements underlying hedging transactions may
depend on compliance with applicable statutory and commodity and other regulatory requirements and, depending on the identity of
the counterparty, applicable international requirements. The business failure of a hedging counterparty with whom we enter into
a hedging transaction will most likely result in its default. Default by a party with whom we enter into a hedging transaction
may result in the loss of unrealized profits and force us to cover our commitments, if any, at the then current market price.

Although generally we will seek to reserve
the right to terminate our hedging positions, it may not always be possible to dispose of or close out a hedging position without
the consent of the hedging counterparty and we may not be able to enter into an offsetting contract in order to cover our risk.
We cannot assure you that a liquid secondary market will exist for hedging instruments purchased or sold, and we may be required
to maintain a position until exercise or expiration, which could result in significant losses.

Federal Income Tax Risks

Failure to qualify as a REIT would reduce our net earnings
available for investment or distribution and would adversely affect the timing, amount, and character of dividends to stockholders.

Our qualification as a REIT will depend
upon our ability to meet requirements regarding our organization and ownership, dividends of our income, the nature and diversification
of our income and assets, and other tests imposed by the Code. If we fail to qualify as a REIT for any taxable year after electing
REIT status, we will be subject to federal income tax on our taxable income at corporate rates. In addition, we would generally
be disqualified from treatment as a REIT for the four taxable years following the year of losing our REIT status. Losing our REIT
status would reduce our net earnings available for investment or distribution to stockholders because of the additional tax liability.
In addition, dividends to stockholders would no longer qualify for the dividends-paid deduction and we would no longer be required
to pay dividends. If this occurs, we might be required to borrow funds or liquidate some investments in order to pay the applicable
taxes. For a discussion of the REIT qualification tests and other considerations relating to our election to be taxed as a REIT,
see “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations.”

Even if we qualify as a REIT for federal income tax
purposes, we may be subject to other tax liabilities that reduce our cash flow and our ability to pay dividends to our stockholders.

Even if we qualify as a REIT for federal
income tax purposes, we may be subject to some federal, state and local taxes on our income or property. For example:

· In order to qualify as a REIT, we must distribute
annually at least 90% of our REIT taxable income to our stockholders (which is determined without regard to the dividends-paid
deduction or net capital gain). To the extent that we satisfy the distribution requirement but distribute less than 100% of our
REIT taxable income, we will generally be subject to federal corporate income tax on the undistributed income.
· We will be subject to a 4% nondeductible excise tax
on the amount, if any, by which dividends we pay in any calendar year are less than the sum of 85% of our ordinary income, 95%
of our capital gain net income, and 100% of our undistributed income from prior years.
· If we have net income from the sale of foreclosure
property that we hold primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of business or other non-qualifying income from foreclosure
property, we must pay a tax on that income at the highest corporate income tax rate.
· If we sell an asset, other than foreclosure property,
that we hold primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of business, our gain would be subject to the 100% “prohibited
transaction” tax unless such sale were made by one of our TRSs or we qualified for a “safe harbor” under the
Code.

We intend to pay dividends to our stockholders
to comply with the REIT requirements of the Code.

REIT distribution requirements could adversely affect
our ability to execute our business plan or our liquidity and may force us to borrow funds during unfavorable market conditions.

In order to maintain our REIT status and
to meet the REIT distribution requirements, we may need to borrow funds on a short-term basis or sell assets, even if the then-prevailing
market conditions are not favorable for these borrowings or sales. In addition, we may need to reserve cash (including proceeds
from this offering) to satisfy our REIT distribution requirements, even though there are attractive investment opportunities that
may be available. To qualify as a REIT, we generally must distribute to our stockholders at least 90% of our net taxable income
each year, excluding capital gains. In addition, we will be subject to corporate income tax to the extent we distribute less than
100% of our taxable income including any net capital gain. We intend to make distributions to our stockholders to comply with the
requirements of the Code for REITs and to minimize or eliminate our corporate income tax obligation to the extent consistent with
our business objectives. Our cash flows from operations may be insufficient to fund required distributions, for example as a result
of differences in timing between the actual receipt of income and the recognition of income for U.S. federal income tax purposes,
the effect of non-deductible capital expenditures, the creation of reserves or required debt service or amortization payments (including,
for example, where a borrower defers the payment of interest in cash pursuant to a contractual right or otherwise). The insufficiency
of our cash flows to cover our distribution requirements could have an adverse impact on our ability to raise short- and long-term
debt or sell equity securities in order to fund distributions required to maintain our REIT status. In addition, we will be subject
to a 4% nondeductible excise tax on the amount, if any, by which distributions paid by us in any calendar year are less than the
sum of 85% of our ordinary income, 95% of our capital gain net income and 100% of our undistributed income from prior years. To
address and/or mitigate some of these issues, we may make taxable distributions that are in part paid in cash and in part paid
in our common stock. In such cases our stockholders may have tax liabilities from such distributions in excess of the cash they
receive. The treatment of such taxable share distributions is not clear, and it is possible the taxable share distribution will
not count towards our distribution requirement, in which case adverse consequences could apply.

Dividends payable by REITs generally do not qualify
for the reduced tax rates on dividend income from regular corporations, which could adversely affect the value of our common stock.

The maximum regular U.S. federal income
tax rate for certain qualified dividends payable to U.S. holders of U.S. corporate stock that are individuals, is currently 20%.
Dividends payable by REITs, however, are generally not eligible for the reduced rates and therefore are subject to regular U.S.
federal income tax rates on ordinary income of a noncorporate U.S. holder (currently at a maximum rate of 37.0%). Such dividends
are also not eligible for the dividends received deduction generally available to corporations with respect to dividends from U.S.
corporations. Although the reduced U.S. federal income tax rate applicable to dividend income from regular corporate dividends
does not adversely affect the taxation of REITs or dividends paid by REITs, the more favorable rates applicable to regular corporate
dividends could cause investors who are individuals, trusts and estates to perceive investments in REITs to be relatively less
attractive than investments in the stocks of non-REIT corporations that pay dividends, which could adversely affect the value of
the shares of REITs, including our common stock.

To maintain our REIT status, we may be forced to forego
otherwise attractive opportunities, which may delay or hinder our ability to meet our investment objectives and reduce our stockholders’
overall return.

To qualify as a REIT, we must satisfy
certain tests on an ongoing basis concerning, among other things, the sources of our income, nature of our assets, and the amounts
we distribute to our stockholders. We may be required to pay dividends to stockholders at times when it would be more advantageous
to reinvest cash in our business or when we do not have funds readily available for distribution. Compliance with the REIT requirements
may hinder our ability to operate solely on the basis of maximizing profits and the value of our stockholders’ investment.

If we fail to invest a sufficient amount of the net
proceeds from selling our common stock in real estate assets within one year from the receipt of the proceeds, we could fail to
qualify as a REIT.

Temporary investment of the net proceeds
from sales of our common stock in short-term securities and income from such investment generally will allow us to satisfy various
REIT income and asset requirements, but only during the one-year period beginning on the date we receive the net proceeds. If we
are unable to invest a sufficient amount of the net proceeds from sales of our common stock in qualifying real estate assets within
such one-year period, we could fail to satisfy one or more of the gross income or asset tests and/or we could be limited to investing
all or a portion of any remaining funds in cash or cash equivalents. If we fail to satisfy any such income or asset test, unless
we are entitled to relief under certain provisions of the Code, we could fail to qualify as a REIT. See “U.S. Federal Income
Tax Considerations.”

Our ability to provide certain services to our tenants
may be limited by the REIT rules or may have to be provided through a taxable REIT subsidiary.

As a REIT, we generally cannot hold interests
in rental property where tenants receive services other than services that are customarily provided by landlords, nor can we derive
income from a third party that provides such services. If services to tenants at properties in which we hold an interest are limited
to customary services, those properties may be disadvantaged as compared to other properties that can be operated without the same
restrictions. However, we can provide such non-customary services to tenants or share in the revenue from such services if we do
so through a taxable REIT subsidiary (“TRS”), though income earned through the TRS will be subject to corporate income
taxes.

If we form a TRS, our overall tax liability could increase.

Any TRS we form will be subject to U.S.
federal, state and local income tax on its taxable income. Accordingly, although our ownership of any TRSs may allow us to participate
in the operating income from certain activities that we could not participate in, that operating income will be fully subject to
income tax. The after-tax net income of any TRS would be available for distribution to us, however any dividends received by us
from our domestic TRSs will only be qualifying income for the 95% REIT income test, not the 75% REIT income test.

Although our use of TRSs may partially mitigate the
impact of meeting certain requirements necessary to maintain our qualification as a REIT, there are limits on our ability to own
and engage in transactions with TRSs, and a failure to comply with such limits would jeopardize our REIT qualification and may
result in the application of a 100% excise tax.

A REIT may own up to 100% of the stock
or securities of one or more TRSs. A TRS may hold assets and earn income that would not be qualifying assets or income if held
or earned directly by a REIT. Both the subsidiary and the REIT must jointly elect to treat the subsidiary as a TRS. A corporation
of which a TRS directly or indirectly owns more than 35% of the voting power or value of the stock will automatically be treated
as a TRS. Overall, no more than 20% of the value of a REIT’s assets may consist of stock or securities of one or more TRSs.
In addition, the rules limit the deductibility of interest paid or accrued by a TRS to its parent REIT to assure that the TRS is
subject to an appropriate level of corporate taxation. The rules also impose a 100% excise tax on certain transactions between
a TRS and its parent REIT that are not conducted on an arm’s-length basis. We may jointly elect with one or more subsidiaries
for those subsidiaries to be treated as TRSs for U.S. federal income tax purposes. These TRSs will pay U.S. federal, state and
local income tax on their taxable income, and their after-tax net income will be available for distribution to us but is not required
to be distributed to us. We will monitor the value of our respective investments in any TRSs we may form for the purpose of ensuring
compliance with TRS ownership limitations and intend to structure our transactions with any such TRSs on terms that we believe
are arm’s-length to avoid incurring the 100% excise tax described above. There can be no assurance, however, that we will
be able to comply with the TRS ownership limitation or to avoid application of the 100% excise tax.

You may be restricted from acquiring or,
transferring certain amounts of our common stock.

In order to maintain our REIT qualification,
among other requirements, no more than 50% in value of our outstanding shares may be owned, directly or indirectly, by five or
fewer individuals, as defined in the Code to include certain kinds of entities, during the last half of any taxable year, other
than the first year for which a REIT election is made. To assist us in qualifying as a REIT, our charter contains an aggregate
share ownership limit and a common stock ownership limit. Generally, any of our shares owned by affiliated owners will be added
together for purposes of the aggregate share ownership limit, and any common stock owned by affiliated owners will be added together
for purposes of the common stock ownership limit. In addition, our charter prohibits a person from owning actually or constructively
shares of our outstanding capital stock if such ownership would result in any of our income that would otherwise qualify as rents
from real property for purposes of the REIT rules to fail to qualify as such.

If anyone attempts to transfer or own
shares in a way that would violate the aggregate share ownership limit or the common stock ownership limit or results in ownership
that would result in any of our income that would otherwise qualify as rents from real property for purposes of the REIT rules
to fail to qualify as such, or would prevent us from continuing to qualify as a REIT, unless such ownership limits have been waived
by our Manager, those shares instead will be deemed transferred to a trust for the benefit of a charitable beneficiary and will
be either redeemed by us or sold to a person whose ownership of the shares will not violate the aggregate share ownership limit
or the common stock ownership limit and will not prevent us from qualifying as a REIT. If this transfer to a trust fails to prevent
such a violation or our disqualification as a REIT, then the initial intended transfer or ownership will be null and void from
the outset. Anyone who acquires or owns shares in violation of the aggregate share ownership limit or the common stock ownership
limit, unless such ownership limit or limits have been waived by our Manager, or the other restrictions on transfer or ownership
in our charter, bears the risk of a financial loss when the shares are redeemed or sold, if the NAV of our shares falls between
the date of purchase and the date of redemption or sale.

In addition, our charter provides that,
prior to the first date on which any class or series of shares of our capital stock constitutes “publicly-offered securities”
(as defined in the Plan Assets Regulation), “benefit plan investors” may not hold, in the aggregate, 25% or more of
the value of any class or series of shares of our capital stock. If benefit plan investors exceed this 25% limit, we may redeem
their interests at a price equal to the then current NAV per share or transfer their interests to a trust for the benefit of a
charitable beneficiary. See “ERISA Considerations—The 25% Limit” for more information.

Furthermore, our charter provides that,
in the event we determine in our discretion that there is a material likelihood that we would be a fiduciary under applicable law
with respect to an investor that is subject to ERISA and/or Section 4975 of the Code (e.g., an IRA), we have the authority
to redeem such investor’s interests at a price equal to the then current NAV per share.

The tax on prohibited transactions will limit our ability
to engage in transactions that would be treated as sales for federal income tax purposes.

A REIT’s net income from prohibited
transactions is subject to a 100% tax. In general, prohibited transactions are sales or other dispositions of assets, other than
foreclosure property, deemed held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of business (subject to a safe harbor
under the Code for certain sales). It may be possible to reduce the impact of the prohibited transaction tax by conducting certain
activities through TRSs. However, to the extent that we engage in such activities through TRSs, the income associated with such
activities may be subject to full corporate income tax.

Non-United States investors may be subject to FIRPTA
on the sale of shares of our common stock if we are unable to qualify as a “domestically controlled qualified investment
entity.”

Except with respect to a “qualified
foreign pension plan” or a non-United States person that is a “qualified stockholder”, a non-United States person
disposing of a United States real property interest, including shares of a United States corporation whose assets consist principally
of United States real property interests, is generally subject to a tax under the Foreign Investment in Real Property Trust Act,
or FIRPTA, on the gain recognized on the disposition of such interest. FIRPTA does not apply, however, to the disposition of shares
in a REIT if the REIT is a “domestically controlled qualified investment entity.” A REIT is a domestically controlled
qualified investment entity if, at all times during a specified testing period (the continuous five-year period ending on the date
of disposition or, if shorter, the entire period of the REIT’s existence), less than 50% in value of its shares is held directly
or indirectly by non-United States holders. We cannot assure you that we will qualify as a domestically controlled qualified investment
entity. If we were to fail to so qualify, gain realized by a non-United States investor that is not a “qualified foreign
pension plan” or a “qualified stockholder” on a sale of our common stock would be subject to FIRPTA unless our
common stock was regularly traded on an established securities market and the non-United States investor did not at any time during
a specified testing period directly or indirectly own more than 10% of the value of our outstanding common stock.

Complying with REIT requirements may limit our ability
to hedge effectively.

The REIT provisions of the Code may limit
our ability to hedge our assets and operations. Under these provisions, any income that we generate from transactions intended
to hedge our interest rate, inflation and/or currency risks will be excluded from gross income for purposes of the REIT 75% and
95% gross income tests if the instrument hedges (i) interest rate risk on liabilities incurred to carry or acquire real estate,
(ii) risk of currency fluctuations with respect to any item of income or gain that would be qualifying income under the REIT 75%
or 95% gross income tests or (iii) certain other offsetting positions, and such instrument is properly identified under applicable
Treasury Regulations. Income from hedging transactions that do not meet these requirements will generally constitute nonqualifying
income for purposes of both the REIT 75% and 95% gross income tests. As a result of these rules, we may have to limit our use of
hedging techniques that might otherwise be advantageous, which could result in greater risks associated with interest rate or other
changes than we would otherwise incur.

If we were considered to actually or constructively
pay a “preferential dividend” to certain of our stockholders, our status as a REIT could be adversely affected.

In order to qualify as a REIT, we must
distribute annually to our stockholders at least 90% of our REIT taxable income, determined without regard to the deduction for
dividends paid and excluding net capital gain. In order for dividends to be counted as satisfying the annual distribution requirements
for REITs, and to provide us with a REIT-level tax deduction, the dividends must not be “preferential dividends.” A
dividend is generally not a preferential dividend if the distribution is pro rata among all outstanding shares of stock within
a particular class, and in accordance with the preferences among different classes of stock as set forth in the REIT’s organizational
documents. There is no de minimis exception with respect to preferential dividends. Therefore, if the IRS were to take the position
that we inadvertently paid a preferential dividend, we may be deemed either to (a) have distributed less than 100% of our REIT
taxable income and be subject to tax

on the undistributed portion, or (b) have distributed less
than 90% of our REIT taxable income and our status as a REIT could be terminated for the year in which such determination is made
if we were unable to cure such failure. We can
provide no assurance that we will not be treated as inadvertently paying preferential dividends.

Sales of our assets may constitute “prohibited
transactions,” which are subject to a 100% tax.

Net income derived from prohibited transactions
is subject to a 100% tax. The term “prohibited transactions” generally includes a sale or other disposition of property
(other than foreclosure property) that is held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of a trade or business. Whether
property is held “primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of a trade or business” depends on the specific
facts and circumstances. The Code provides a safe harbor pursuant to which sales of properties held for at least two years (which
period, for property being developed, does not begin to run until the property is placed in service) and meeting certain additional
requirements will not be treated as prohibited transactions, but compliance with the safe harbor may not always be practical. We
intend to continue to conduct our operations so that no asset that we own (or are treated as owning) will be treated as held as
inventory or for sale to customers and that a sale of any such asset will not be treated as having been in the ordinary course
of our business. However, we may have to sell assets from time to time to satisfy REIT requirements or for other purposes. In addition, part of our investment strategy is to purchase
assets that provide an opportunity for gain through capital appreciation, and we may sell such assets if beneficial opportunities
arise. Therefore, no assurance can be given that any particular property in which we hold a direct or indirect interest will not
be treated as property held for sale to customers, or that the safe-harbor provisions will apply. The potential application of
the prohibited transactions tax could cause us to forego potential dispositions of other property or to forego other opportunities
that might otherwise be attractive to us (such as developing property for sale), or to undertake such dispositions or other opportunities
through a TRS, which would generally result in corporate income taxes being incurred.

The ability of our Board of Directors to revoke the
REIT election of the Company without the approval of the holders of our common stock may cause adverse consequences to holders
of our common stock.

Our governing documents provide that our
Board of Directors may revoke or otherwise terminate the REIT election of the Company, without the approval of holders of our common
stock, if our Board of Directors determines that it is no longer in the best interest of the stockholders to continue to qualify
as a REIT. If the Company ceases to qualify as a REIT, it would become subject to U.S. federal income tax on its net taxable income
and it generally would no longer be required to distribute any of its net taxable income to its stockholders, which may have adverse
consequences on its total return to holders of our common stock.

The failure of a mezzanine loan to qualify as a real
estate asset could adversely affect our ability to qualify as a REIT.

We may make mezzanine loans. The IRS has
provided a safe harbor in Revenue Procedure 2003-65 for structuring mezzanine loans so that they will be treated by the IRS as
a real estate asset for purposes of the REIT asset tests, and interest derived from mezzanine loans will be treated as qualifying
mortgage interest for purposes of the 75% gross income test, as discussed below. Although the Revenue Procedure provides a safe
harbor on which taxpayers may rely, it does not prescribe rules of substantive tax law. We may make mezzanine loans that do not
meet all of the requirements of the safe harbor. In the event a mezzanine loan does not meet the safe harbor, the IRS could challenge
such loan’s treatment as a real estate asset for purposes of the REIT asset and income tests and, if such a challenge were
sustained, we could fail to continue to qualify as a REIT.

Our qualification as a REIT and avoidance of 100% tax
may depend on the characterization of any loans that we make as debt for U.S. federal income tax purposes.

For U.S. federal income tax purposes,
the IRS or a court may treat a loan with sufficient equity characteristics as equity for tax purposes. We may obtain equity participation
rights with respect to our loans, and we may make loans with relatively high loan-to-value ratios and/or high yields, which are
among the features that can cause a loan to be treated as equity for federal income tax purposes. Although we intend to structure
each of our loans so that the loan should be respected as debt for U.S. federal income tax purposes, it is possible that the IRS
or a court could disagree and seek to re-characterized the loan as equity. Re-characterization of one of our loans to a non-corporate
borrower as equity for U.S. federal income tax purposes generally would require us to include our share of the gross assets and
gross income of the borrower in our REIT asset and income tests. Inclusion of such items could jeopardize our REIT status. Moreover,
to the extent our borrowers hold

their assets as dealer property or inventory, if we are treated
as holding equity in a borrower for U.S. federal income tax purposes, our share of gains from sales by the borrower would be subject
to the 100% tax on prohibited transactions (except to the extent earned through a TRS). To the extent one of our loans to a corporate
borrower is recharacterized as equity for U.S. federal income tax purposes, it could cause us to fail one or more of the asset
tests applicable to REITs.

The treatment of an investment in preferred equity could
adversely affect our ability to qualify as a REIT.

We may make investments in preferred equity
in an entity that directly or indirectly owns real property. Although economically comparable to investments in mezzanine loans
in many cases, investments in preferred equity will be treated differently for tax purposes. If the issuer of the preferred equity
is taxed as a partnership or an entity disregarded as separate from its owners for U.S. federal income tax purposes (aside from
a qualified REIT subsidiary), we will generally be treated as owing an interest in the underlying real estate and other assets
of the partnership for tax purposes. As a result, absent sufficient controls to ensure that the underlying real property is operated
in compliance with the REIT rules, preferred equity investments may jeopardize our compliance with the REIT income and asset tests.
In addition, the treatment of interest-like preferred returns in a partnership or disregarded entity (other than a qualified REIT
subsidiary) also is not clear under the REIT rules and could be treated as non-qualifying income. More importantly, in many cases
the status of debt-like preferred equity as debt or equity for tax purposes is unclear. The IRS could challenge our treatment of
such preferred equity investment for purposes of applying the REIT income and asset tests and, if such a challenge were sustained,
we could fail to continue to qualify as REIT. In addition to the risk of loss of REIT status due to nonqualifying income, if the
underlying property is dealer property, our gains from the sale of the property would be subject to a 100% tax. In addition, if
the issuer of the preferred equity is taxed as a corporation for U.S. federal income tax purposes, such preferred equity generally
will be a nonqualifying asset unless the issuer is a REIT, qualified REIT subsidiary or TRS.

A portion of our distributions may be treated as a return
of capital for U.S. federal income tax purposes, which could reduce the basis of a stockholder’s investment in our common
stock and may trigger taxable gain.

A portion of our distributions may be
treated as a return of capital for U.S. federal income tax purposes. As a general matter, a portion of our distributions will be
treated as a return of capital for U.S. federal income tax purposes if the aggregate amount of our distributions for a year exceeds
our current and accumulated earnings and profits for that year. To the extent that a distribution is treated as a return of capital
for U.S. federal income tax purposes, it will reduce a holder’s adjusted tax basis in the holder’s shares, and to the
extent that it exceeds the holder’s adjusted tax basis will be treated as gain resulting from a sale or exchange of such
shares. See “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations.”

Legislative, regulatory, or administrative changes could
adversely affect us or our security holders.

The tax laws or regulations governing
REITs, or the administrative interpretations thereof, may be amended at any time. We cannot predict if or when any new or amended
law, regulation, or administrative interpretation will be adopted, promulgated, or become effective, and any such change may apply
retroactively. We and our security holders may be adversely affected by any new or amended law, regulation, or administrative interpretation.

On December 22, 2017, the Tax Cuts and
Jobs Act (the “Tax Act”) was enacted. The Tax Act makes significant changes to the U.S. federal income tax rules related
to the taxation of individuals and corporations, generally effective for taxable years beginning after December 31, 2017. In addition
to reducing corporate and non-corporate tax rates, the Tax Act eliminates and restricts various deductions and limits the ability
to utilize net operating losses. Most of the changes applicable to individuals are temporary and apply only to taxable years beginning
after December 31, 2017, and before January 1, 2026. The Tax Act makes numerous large and small changes to the tax rules that do
not affect REITs directly but may affect our security holders and may indirectly affect us.

Prospective investors are urged to consult
with their tax advisors with respect to the status of the Tax Act and any other regulatory or administrative developments and proposals
and their potential effect on investment in our securities.

Your investment has various tax risks.

Although the provisions of the Code generally
relevant to an investment in shares of our common stock are described in “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations,”
we urge you to consult your tax advisor concerning the effects of United States federal, state, local and non-U.S. tax laws to
you with regard to an investment in shares of our common stock

Retirement Plan Risks

If the fiduciary of an employee pension benefit plan
subject to ERISA (such as profit sharing, Section 401(k) or pension plan) or any other retirement plan or account fails to meet
the fiduciary and other standards under ERISA or Section 4975 of the Code as a result of an investment in our common stock, the
fiduciary could be subject to penalties.

There are special considerations that
apply to employee benefit plans subject to ERISA (such as profit sharing, Section 401(k) or pension plans) and other retirement
plans or accounts subject to Section 4975 of the Code (such as an IRA)

that are investing in our shares. Fiduciaries investing the
assets of such a plan or account in our common stock should satisfy themselves that:

· the investment is consistent with their fiduciary
and other obligations under ERISA and the Code;
· the investment is made in accordance with the documents
and instruments governing the plan or IRA, including the plan’s or account’s investment policy;
· the investment satisfies the prudence and diversification
requirements of Sections 404(a)(1)(B) and 404(a)(1)(C) of ERISA and other applicable provisions of ERISA and the Code;
· the investment in our shares, for which no public
market currently exists, is consistent with the liquidity needs of the plan or IRA;
· the investment will not produce an unacceptable amount
of “unrelated business taxable income” for the plan or IRA;
· the fiduciary will be able to comply with the requirements
under ERISA and the Code to value our common stock annually; and
· the investment will not constitute a non-exempt prohibited
transaction under Section 406 of ERISA or Section 4975 of the Code.

Failure to satisfy the fiduciary standards
of conduct and other applicable requirements of ERISA and the Code may result in the imposition of penalties and could subject
the fiduciary to claims for damages or for equitable remedies. In addition, if an investment in our shares constitutes a non-exempt
prohibited transaction under ERISA or Section 4975 of the Code, the fiduciary or IRA owner who authorized or directed the investment
may be subject to the imposition of excise taxes with respect to the amount invested. In the case of a prohibited transaction involving
an IRA owner, the IRA may be disqualified and all of the assets of the IRA may be deemed distributed and subjected to tax. ERISA
plan fiduciaries and IRA custodians should consult with counsel before making an investment in our common stock.

We may become subject to Title I of ERISA, which may
lead to the rescission of certain transactions, tax or fiduciary liability and our being held in violation of certain ERISA and
Code requirements.

If for any reason our assets are deemed
to be “plan assets” because we do not qualify as either a “real estate operating company” or a “venture
capital operating company” and there is no other exemption available to prevent our assets from being deemed “plan
assets,” certain transactions, including acquisitions, sales and exchanges of properties, might constitute non-exempt prohibited
transactions under Section 406 of ERISA and/or Section 4975 of the Code and might have to be rescinded and may give rise to prohibited
transaction excise taxes and fiduciary liability. In addition, if our assets are deemed to be “plan assets,” our management
may be considered to be fiduciaries under ERISA. In this regard, while we intend to be structured to qualify as either a “real
estate operating company” or a “venture capital operating company,” fiduciaries of employee benefit plans subject
to Title I of ERISA and/or Section 4975 of the Code should make an independent determination whether such status can be achieved.

Statements
Regarding Forward-Looking Information

We make statements in this offering circular
that are forward-looking statements within the meaning of the federal securities laws. The words “believe,” “estimate,”
“expect,” “anticipate,” “intend,” “plan,” “seek,” “may,”
and similar expressions or statements regarding future periods are intended to identify forward-looking statements. These forward-looking
statements involve known and unknown risks, uncertainties and other important factors that could cause our actual results, performance
or achievements, or industry results, to differ materially from any predictions of future results, performance or achievements
that we express or imply in this offering circular or in the information incorporated by reference into this offering circular.

The forward-looking statements included
in this offering circular are based upon our current expectations, plans, estimates, assumptions and beliefs that involve numerous
risks and uncertainties. Assumptions relating to the foregoing involve judgments with respect to, among other things, future economic,
competitive and market conditions and future business decisions, all of which are difficult or impossible to predict accurately
and many of which are beyond our control. Although we believe that the expectations reflected in such forward-looking statements
are based on reasonable assumptions, our actual results and performance could differ materially from those set forth in the forward-looking
statements. Factors which could have a material adverse effect on our operations and future prospects include, but are not limited
to:

· our ability to effectively deploy the proceeds raised
in this offering;
· our ability to comply with the rules and regulations
relating to investing in qualified opportunity zones;
· risks associated with breaches of our data security;
· changes in economic conditions generally and the
real estate and securities markets specifically;
· public health crises, pandemics and epidemics, such
as those caused by new strains of viruses such as H5N1 (avian flu), severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) and, most recently,
the novel coronavirus (COVID-19);
· limited ability to dispose of assets because of the
relative illiquidity of real estate investments;
· intense competition in the real estate market that
may limit our ability to attract or retain tenants or re-lease space;
· defaults on or non-renewal of leases by tenants;
· increased interest rates and operating costs;
· our failure to obtain necessary outside financing;
· decreased rental rates or increased vacancy rates;
· the risk associated with potential breach or expiration
of a ground lease, if any;
· difficulties in identifying properties to complete,
and consummating, real estate acquisitions, developments, joint ventures and dispositions;
· our failure to successfully operate acquired properties
and operations;
· exposure to liability relating to environmental and
health and safety matters;
· changes in real estate and zoning laws and increases
in real property tax rates;
· our failure to maintain our status as a REIT;
· failure of acquisitions to yield anticipated results;
· risks associated with breaches of our data security;
· risks associated with derivatives or hedging activity;
· our level of debt and the terms and limitations imposed
on us by our debt agreements;
· the need to invest additional equity in connection
with debt refinancings as a result of reduced asset values;
· our ability to retain our executive officers and
other key personnel of our advisor, our property manager and their affiliates;
· expected rates of return provided to investors;
· the ability of our sponsor and its affiliates to
source, originate and service our loans and other assets, and the quality and performance of these assets;
· our ability to retain and hire competent employees
and appropriately staff our operations;
· legislative or regulatory changes impacting our business
or our assets (including changes to the laws governing the taxation of REITs and SEC guidance related to Regulation A or the JOBS
Act);
· changes in business conditions and the market value
of our assets, including changes in interest rates, prepayment risk, operator or borrower defaults or bankruptcy, and generally
the increased risk of loss if our investments fail to perform as expected;
· our ability to implement effective conflicts of interest
policies and procedures among the various real estate investment opportunities sponsored by our sponsor;
· our failure to maintain our status as a REIT; and
· our compliance with applicable local, state and federal
laws, including the Investment Advisers Act of 1940, the Investment Company Act and other laws; and changes to generally accepted
accounting principles, or GAAP.

Any of the assumptions underlying forward-looking
statements could be inaccurate. You are cautioned not to place undue reliance on any forward-looking statements included in this
offering circular. All forward-looking statements are made as of the date of this offering circular and the risk that actual results
will differ materially from the expectations expressed in this offering circular will increase with the passage of time. Except
as otherwise required by the federal securities laws, we undertake no obligation to publicly update or revise any forward-looking
statements after the date of this offering circular, whether as a result of new information, future events, changed circumstances
or any other reason. In light of the significant uncertainties inherent in the forward-looking statements included in this offering
circular, including, without limitation, the risks described under “Risk Factors,” the inclusion of such forward-looking
statements should not be regarded as a representation by us or any other person that the objectives and plans set forth in this
offering circular will be achieved.

Estimated
Use of Proceeds

The table below sets forth our estimated
use of proceeds from this offering, assuming we sell $5,268,900 in shares, which represents the value of shares available to be
offered as of the date of this offering circular out of the rolling 12-month maximum offering amount of $50,000,000 of our common
stock. Shares of our common stock are being offered at the current price of $100.00 per share. The per share purchase price is
adjusted every fiscal quarter as of January 1st, April 1st, July 1st and October 1st of each year (or as soon as commercially reasonable
and announced by us thereafter) and will equal the sum of our NAV divided by the number of shares of our common stock outstanding
as of the close of business on the last business day of the prior fiscal quarter.

As of December 31, 2020, we have
raised $83,643,212 in shares of our common stock in this ongoing offering (including $10,000 received in a private placement
to our Sponsor). We expect to use substantially all of the net proceeds from this offering (after paying or reimbursing
organization and offering expenses) to invest in and manage a diverse portfolio of qualified opportunity zone investments. We
may make our investments through majority owned subsidiaries, some of which may have rights to receive preferred economic
returns. We expect that any expenses or fees payable to our Manager for its services in connection with managing our daily
affairs will be paid from cash flow from operations. If such fees and expenses are not paid from cash flow (or waived) they
will reduce the cash available for investment and distribution and will directly impact our quarterly NAV. See
“Management Compensation” for more details regarding the fees that will be paid to our Manager and its
affiliates. Many of the amounts set forth in the table below represent our Manager’s best estimate since they cannot be
precisely calculated at this time.

We may not be able to promptly invest
the net proceeds of this offering in our qualified opportunity zone investments. In the interim,
we may invest in short-term, highly liquid or other authorized investments, subject to the requirements for qualification as a
REIT and as a qualified opportunity fund. Such short-term investments will not earn as high of a return as we expect to earn on
our real estate related investments.

    Maximum Offering
    Amount (1)
Gross Offering Proceeds   $ 5,268,900  
Less:        
Organization and Offering Expenses (2)(3)   $ 38,000  
Net Proceeds from this Offering   $ 5,230,900  

___________________________

(1) This is a “best efforts” offering, which means we are only required to use our best efforts to sell our common
shares offered in this offering.
(2) Our Manager has paid and will continue to pay organization and offering expenses on our behalf. We have and will continue to
reimburse our Manager for organizational and offering costs and expenses incurred on our behalf. As of September 30, 2020, our organization
and offering expenses were approximately $337,000. We expect to incur approximately $375,000 in aggregate organization and offering
expenses if we raise the maximum offering amount.
(3) Amount reflected is an estimate. Includes all expenses to be paid by us in connection with the qualification of the common
stock offered in this offering, and the marketing and distribution of shares of our common stock, including, without limitation,
expenses for printing, engraving and amending offering statements or supplementing offering circulars, mailing and distributing
costs, telephones, internet and other telecommunications costs, all advertising and marketing expenses, charges of experts and
fees, expenses and taxes related to the filing, registration and qualification of the sale of shares under the federal and state
laws, including taxes and fees and accountants’ and attorneys’ fees. See “Plan of Distribution.”

Business
and Properties

Overview

Belpointe REIT, Inc. is a Maryland corporation
formed to originate, invest in and manage a diversified portfolio of commercial real estate properties. All of our assets are held
by, and all of our operations are conducted through, our Operating Partnership, either directly or through its subsidiaries. We
are the sole general partner of our Operating Partnership.

We expect to use substantially all of
the net proceeds from this offering to originate, acquire and structure a diversified portfolio of commercial real estate properties
in accordance with our investment strategy described below. We may also invest, to a limited extent, in commercial real estate
loans, as well as commercial real estate debt and equity securities and other real estate-related assets. We may make our investments
through majority-owned subsidiaries, some of which may have rights to receive preferred economic returns.

We intend to operate in a manner that
will allow us to qualify as a REIT for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Among other requirements, REITs are required to distribute
to stockholders at least 90% of their annual REIT taxable income (computed without regard to the dividends paid deduction and excluding
net capital gain). We intend to qualify as a REIT for federal income tax purposes on such date as determined by our Board of Directors,
taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various
requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund. See “Plan of Operations—Our
Investments” and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional details regarding the status of our
investments and the various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT and maintain our status as a qualified
opportunity fund. We qualified as a qualified opportunity fund beginning with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019.

Our office is located at 125 Greenwich
Avenue, 3rd Floor, Greenwich, CT 06830. Our telephone number is 203-883-1944. Information regarding the Company is also
available on our web site at www.belpointereit.com.

We are externally managed and advised
by our Manager. We expect to benefit from the personnel, relationships and experience of our Manager’s management team and
other personnel of our Manager. Pursuant to the terms of a management agreement between our Manager, us and our Operating Partnership,
our Manager provides us with our management team and appropriate personnel, services and resources necessary for our Manager to
perform its obligations and responsibilities under the management agreement.

We have entered into the management agreement
with our Operating Partnership and our Manager, effective as of February 12, 2019. Pursuant to the management agreement, our Manager
will implement our business strategy and perform certain services for us, subject to oversight by our Board of Directors. Our Manager
is responsible for, among other duties, (1) performing all of our day-to-day functions, (2) determining our investment strategy
and guidelines in conjunction with our Board of Directors, (3) sourcing, analyzing and executing investments, asset sales and financing,
(4) performing portfolio management duties, and (5) performing financial and accounting functions.

The initial term of the management agreement
is for five years commencing on the effective date of the agreement, with automatic one-year renewal terms starting on completion
of the initial five-year term. For a detailed description of the management agreement’s termination provisions, see “Our
Manager and the Management Agreement—Management Agreement.”

Since August 1, 2012, affiliates of our
Manager have sponsored two commercial real estate funds that have successfully raised a total of approximately $116 million of
equity capital.

Regulation

General

Our properties are subject to various
covenants, laws, ordinances and regulations, including regulations relating to common areas and fire safety requirements. We expect
that our properties, at the time they are fully stabilized, will have the necessary permits and approvals to operate their business.

Americans with Disabilities Act

Our properties need to comply with Title
III of the ADA to the extent that it is a “public accommodation” as defined by the ADA. The ADA may require removal
of structural barriers to access for persons with disabilities in certain public areas of our properties where such removal is
readily achievable. Although we believe that our properties are substantially in compliance, some of our properties may currently
be in noncompliance with the ADA. Such noncompliance could result in the incurrence of additional costs to attain compliance, the
imposition of fines or an award of damages to private litigants. The obligation to make readily achievable accommodations is an
ongoing one and we will continue to assess our properties and to make alterations as appropriate in this respect.

Insurance

We carry commercial insurance with the
policy specifications and insured limits that management believes are appropriate and adequate for all our properties given the
relative risk of loss, the cost of the coverage and industry practice. However, our insurance coverage may not be sufficient to
fully cover our losses. There are types of losses at the property level, generally catastrophic in nature, such as losses due to
wars, acts of terrorism, earthquakes, floods, wind damage, hurricanes, pollution or environmental matters, which are uninsurable
or not economically insurable, or may be insured subject to significant limitations, such as large deductibles or co-payments.
If any of our properties incurs a casualty loss that is not fully insured, the value of our assets will be reduced by any such
uninsured loss. In addition, our title insurance policies may not insure for the current aggregate market value of any of our properties,
and we do not intend to increase our title insurance coverage as the market values of our properties increase.

Competition

In acquiring our properties, we compete
with public commercial property sector REITs, income oriented non-traded REITs, private real estate fund managers and local real
estate investors and developers. The last-named group, local real estate investors and developers, historically has represented
our dominate competition for acquisition opportunities. Many of these entities have greater resources than us or other competitive
advantages. We also face significant competition in leasing available properties to prospective tenants and in re-leasing space
to existing tenants.

Employees

We do not currently have any employees
and do not expect to have any employees in the foreseeable future. Services necessary for our business are provided by our Manager
pursuant to the terms of the Management Agreement. Pursuant to a support agreement between our Manager and our Sponsor, our Sponsor
provides our Manager with the personnel, services and resources necessary for our Manager to perform its obligations and responsibilities
under the management agreement. Each of our executive officers is an employee or officer of our Sponsor. To the extent that we
acquire more investments, we anticipate that the number of our Sponsor’s employees who devote time to our matters will increase.

Legal Proceedings

From time to time, we may be party to
various lawsuits, claims and other legal proceedings that arise in the ordinary course of our business. We are not currently a
party, as plaintiff or defendant, to any legal proceedings that we believe to be material or which, individually or in the aggregate,
would be expected to have a material effect on our business, financial condition, cash flows or results of operation if determined
adversely to us.

Our Company Information

Our corporate office is located at 125
Greenwich Avenue, 3rd Floor, Greenwich, Connecticut 06830. Our telephone number is (203) 883-1944. Information regarding
our Company is also available on our web site at www.belpointereit.com. Information contained on, or accessible through,
our website is not incorporated by reference into and does not constitute a part of this offering circular or any other report
or documents we file with or furnish to the SEC.

Our
Manager and the Management Agreement

General

We are externally managed and advised
by our Manager. The executive offices of our Manager are located at 125 Greenwich Avenue, 3rd Floor, Greenwich, CT 06830,
and the telephone number of our Manager’s executive offices is (203) 883-1944.

Officers of Our Manager

The following table sets forth certain
information with respect to the executive officers of our Manager.

Officer   Age   Position Held with Our Manager
Brandon E. Lacoff     46     Chief Executive Officer and President
Martin Lacoff     73     Chief Strategic Officer

 

Manager Biographical Information

Set forth below is biographical information
for the executive officers of our Manager.

Brandon Lacoff, Esq.

Mr. Lacoff is the Founder of Belpointe,
a private equity investment firm, and has been Belpointe’s Chief Executive Officer since its founding in 2011. From 2004
to 2011, Mr. Lacoff was a Managing Director and the Co-Founder of Belray Capital, a Greenwich, Connecticut based real estate and
investment firm, which was acquired by Belpointe in 2011. Belpointe is known for such developments as its luxury residential developments
in Greenwich (Beacon Hill of Greenwich) to its class A apartments in Norwalk, Connecticut (The Waypointe District) and Stamford,
Connecticut (Baypointe). Belpointe owns several operating businesses throughout the region, including Belpointe Asset Management
LLC, a financial asset management firm that manages over $1 billion in tradable securities. Mr. Lacoff and his executive team bring
financial strength, operational expertise and investing discipline to its portfolio of investments. Mr. Lacoff currently serves
as the Chairman of the Board of Directors for Belpointe Multifamily Development Fund I, LP, a real estate private equity fund.
Mr. Lacoff holds a Juris Doctor degree and a Master of Business Administration from Hofstra University and a bachelor’s
degree in Finance from Syracuse University. Mr. Lacoff was selected as a director because of his ability to lead our company and
his detailed knowledge of our strategic opportunities, challenges, competition, financial position and business.

Martin Lacoff

Mr. Lacoff is an entrepreneur with over
46 years’ experience in successfully starting, developing and operating businesses within the securities, real estate, and
natural resources industries. His considerable professional experience includes former Vice-Chairman and Co-Founder of Walker Energy
Partners, one of first publicly traded Master Limited Partnership (MLP) that he brought public; and former Chairman, Founder and
General Securities Principal of LaClare Securities, Inc., a NASD broker dealer. Mr. Lacoff was also formerly Vice President of
institutional equities at Mitchell Hutchins and later Paine Webber. Mr. Lacoff previously served as a Director of Fortune Natural
Resources Corporation, a public company that was listed on the American Stock Exchange, and is currently on the board of directors
of the Lion’s Foundation of Greenwich, a charitable organization dedicated to helping the blind and visually impaired. Since
2012, Mr. Lacoff has served as a Board of Director for Belpointe Multifamily Development Fund I, LP, where he helps in real estate
investment decisions. Mr. Lacoff is an engineer by training, having graduated from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and has a Master
of Business Administration in Finance from the Simon Business School at University of Rochester. Mr. Lacoff was selected to serve
as a director because of his extensive investment and financial experience and detailed knowledge of our acquisition and operational
opportunities and challenges.

Management Agreement

We and our Operating Partnership have
entered into a management agreement with our Manager, effective as of February 12, 2019, pursuant to which it provides for the
day-to-day management of our operations. The management agreement requires our Manager to manage our business affairs in conformity
with the investment guidelines and policies that are approved and monitored by our Board of Directors. Our Manager’s role
as manager is under the supervision and direction of our Board of Directors.

Management Services

Subject to our investment strategies and
policies and the supervision and direction of our Board of Directors, our Manager is responsible for (a) the selection, purchase
and sale of our real estate investments and assets, (b) our financing activities and (c) providing us with personnel, services
and resources. Our Manager is responsible for our day-to-day

operations and performs (or will cause to be performed) such
services and activities relating to our assets and operations as may be appropriate, which may include, without limitation, the
following:

Investment Advisory and Acquisition Services

· approve and oversee our overall investment strategy,
which will consist of elements such as investment selection criteria, diversification strategies and asset disposition strategies;
· serve as our investment and financial manager with
respect to sourcing, underwriting, acquiring, financing, originating, servicing, investing in and managing a diversified portfolio
of commercial properties and other real estate-related assets;
· adopt and periodically review our investment guidelines;
· structure the terms and conditions of our acquisitions,
sales and joint ventures;
· enter into leases and service contracts for the properties
and other investments;
· approve and oversee our debt financing strategies;
· approve joint ventures, limited partnerships and
other such relationships with third parties;
· approve any potential liquidity transaction;
· obtain market research and economic and statistical
data in connection with our investments and investment objectives and policies;
· oversee and conduct the due diligence process related
to prospective investments;
· prepare reports regarding prospective investments
which include recommendations and supporting documentation necessary for our Manager’s investment committee to evaluate the
proposed investments; and
· negotiate and execute approved investments and other
transactions.

Offering Services

· the development of this offering, including the determination
of its specific terms;
· preparation and approval of all marketing materials
to be used by us relating to this offering;
· the negotiation and coordination of the receipt,
collection, processing and acceptance of subscription agreements, commissions, and other administrative support functions;
· creation and implementation of various technology
and electronic communications related to this offering; and
· all other services related to this offering.

Asset Management Services

· investigate, select, and, on our behalf, engage and
conduct business with such persons as our Manager deems necessary to the proper performance of its obligations under our management
agreement, including but not limited to consultants, accountants, lenders, technical managers, attorneys, corporate fiduciaries,
escrow agents, depositaries, custodians, agents for collection, insurers, insurance agents, developers, property managers, leasing
and investment sale brokers, construction companies and any and all persons acting in any other capacity deemed by our Manager
necessary or desirable for the performance of any of the services under our management agreement;
· monitor applicable markets and obtain reports (which
may be prepared by our Manager or its affiliates) where appropriate, concerning the value of our investments;
· monitor and evaluate the performance of our investments,
provide management services to us and perform and supervise the various management and operational functions related to our investments;
· formulate and oversee the implementation of strategies
for the administration, promotion, management, operation, maintenance, improvement, financing and refinancing, marketing, leasing
and disposition of investments on an overall portfolio basis; and
· coordinate and manage relationships between us and
any joint venture partners.

Accounting and Other Administrative Services

· manage and perform the various administrative functions
necessary for our day-to-day operations;
· provide or arrange for administrative services, legal
services, office space, office furnishings, personnel and other overhead items necessary and incidental to our business and operations;
· provide financial and operational planning services
and portfolio management functions;
· maintain or arrange for the maintenance of accounting
data and any other information concerning our activities as will be required to prepare and to file all periodic financial reports
and returns required to be filed with the SEC and any other regulatory agency, including annual financial statements;
· maintain or arrange for the maintenance of all appropriate
company books and records;
· oversee tax and compliance services and risk management
services and coordinate with appropriate third parties, including independent accountants and other consultants, on related tax
matters;
· supervise the performance of such ministerial and
administrative functions as may be necessary in connection with our daily operations;
· provide us with all necessary cash management services;
· manage and coordinate with the transfer agent, if
any, the process of making dividends and payments to stockholders;
· evaluate and obtain adequate insurance coverage based
upon risk management determinations;
· provide timely updates related to the overall regulatory
environment affecting us, as well as managing compliance with regulatory matters;
· evaluate our corporate governance structure and appropriate
policies and procedures related thereto; and
· oversee all reporting, record keeping, internal controls
and similar matters in a manner to allow us to comply with applicable law.

Stockholder Services

· determine our distribution policy;
· approve amounts available for redemptions of shares
of our common stock if we reinstitute our stockholder redemption plan; and
· manage communications with our stockholders, including
answering phone calls, preparing and sending written and electronic reports and other communications.

Financing Services

· identify and evaluate potential financing and refinancing
sources, engaging a third-party broker if necessary;
· negotiate terms of, arrange and execute financing
agreements;
· manage relationships between us and our lenders,
if any; and
· monitor and oversee the service of our debt facilities
and other financings, if any.

Disposition Services

· evaluate and approve potential asset dispositions,
sales or liquidity transactions; and
· structure and negotiate the terms and conditions
of transactions pursuant to which our assets may be sold.

Pursuant to the terms of the management
agreement, our Manager may retain, for and on our behalf, such additional services, including property management, leasing and
construction services, as our Manager deems necessary or advisable in connection with our management and operations, which may
include obtaining such services from our Manager or its affiliates, the costs of which will be in addition to the asset management
fee; provided, that any such services may only be provided by our Manager or its affiliates to the extent such services are on
arm’s-length terms and competitive market rates in relation to terms that are then customary for agreements regarding the
provision of such services to companies that have assets similar in type, quality and value to our assets and our subsidiaries’
assets.

Liability and Indemnification

Pursuant to the management agreement,
our Manager will not assume any responsibility other than to render the services called for thereunder in good faith. It will not
be responsible for any action of our Board of Directors in following or declining to follow its advice or recommendations, including
as set forth in the investment guidelines. Our Manager will maintain a contractual as opposed to a fiduciary relationship with
us. However, to the extent that employees of our Manager also serve as our officers or directors, such officers and directors will
owe us duties under Maryland law in their capacity as officers and directors, which may include the duty to exercise reasonable
care in the performance of such officers’ or directors’ responsibilities, as well as the duties of loyalty, good faith
and candid disclosure. Under the terms of the management agreement, our Manager and its affiliates, and any of their members, principals,
stockholders, managers, partners, personnel, officers, directors, employees, consultants, agents and any person providing sub-advisory
services to our Manager, will not be liable to us, our directors, stockholders, partners or members for any acts or omissions (including
errors that may result from ordinary negligence, such as errors in the investment decision-making process) performed in accordance
with and pursuant to the management agreement, except by reason of acts or omissions constituting bad faith, willful misconduct,
gross negligence, or reckless disregard of their duties under the management agreement, as determined by a final non-appealable
order of a court of competent jurisdiction. We have agreed to indemnify our Manager, its affiliates and any of their officers,
stockholders, members, partners, managers, directors, personnel, employees, consultants and any person providing sub-advisory services
to our Manager with respect to all expenses, losses, damages, liabilities, demands, charges and claims arising from acts of our
Manager not constituting bad faith, willful misconduct, gross negligence, or reckless disregard of duties, arising from acts or
omissions performed in good faith in accordance with and pursuant to the management agreement. Our Manager has agreed to indemnify
us, our directors, officers, stockholders, partners or members and any persons controlling us with respect to all expenses, losses,
damages, liabilities, demands, charges and claims arising from acts or omissions of our Manager constituting bad faith, willful
misconduct, gross negligence or reckless disregard of its duties under the management agreement or any claims by our Sponsor’s
employees relating to the terms and conditions of their employment by Sponsor. Notwithstanding the foregoing, our Sponsor may carry
errors and omissions and other customary insurance coverage upon the completion of this offering.

Management Team

Pursuant to the terms of the management
agreement, our Manager is required to provide us with a portion of our management team, including a Chief Executive Officer and
such other positions as requested by our Board of Directors, along with appropriate support personnel, to provide the management
services to be provided by our Manager to us. None of the officers or employees of our Sponsor are dedicated exclusively to us.
Members of our management team are required to devote such time as is necessary and appropriate commensurate with the level of
our activity.

Our Manager is required to refrain from
any action that, in its sole judgment made in good faith, (a) is not in compliance with the investment guidelines, (b) would adversely
and materially affect our qualification as a REIT under the Code or our status as an entity intended to be excluded or exempted
from investment company status under the Investment Company Act, or (c) would violate any law, rule or regulation of any governmental
body or agency having jurisdiction over us or that would otherwise not be permitted by our charter or bylaws. If our Manager is
ordered to take any action by our Board of Directors, our Manager will promptly notify our Board of Directors if it is our Manager’s
judgment that such action would adversely and materially affect such status or violate any such law, rule or regulation or our
charter or bylaws. Our Manager, its affiliates and any of their members, principals, stockholders, managers, partners, personnel,
officers, directors, employees, consultants, agents and any person providing sub-advisory services to our Manager will not be liable
to us, our Board of Directors, our stockholders, partners or members, for any act or omission by our Manager or any of its affiliates,
except as provided in the management agreement.

Term and Termination

The management agreement may be amended
or modified by agreement between us and our Manager. The initial term of the management agreement expires on the fifth anniversary
of the effective date of the agreement and will be automatically renewed for a one-year term each anniversary date thereafter unless
previously terminated as described below. Our Independent Committee will review our Manager’s performance and, following
the initial term, the management agreement may be terminated annually upon the affirmative vote of the majority of our Independent
Committee, based upon unsatisfactory performance that is materially detrimental to us taken as a whole. We must provide 180 days’
prior notice of any such termination. During the initial five-year term of the management agreement, we may not terminate the management
agreement except for cause.

We may also terminate the management agreement
at any time, including during the initial term, with 30 days’ prior written notice from our Board of Directors for cause,
which is defined as:

· our Manager’s continued breach of any material
provision of the management agreement following a period of 30 days after written notice thereof (or 45 days after written notice
of such breach if our Manager, under certain circumstances, has taken steps to cure such breach within 30 days of the written notice);
· the commencement of any proceeding relating to the
bankruptcy or insolvency of our Manager, including an order for relief in an involuntary bankruptcy case or our Manager authorizing
or filing a voluntary bankruptcy petition;
· any change of control of our Manager which our Independent
Committee determines is materially detrimental to us taken as a whole;
· our Manager committing fraud against us, misappropriating
or embezzling our funds, or acting, or failing to act, in a manner constituting bad faith, willful misconduct, gross negligence
or reckless disregard in the performance of its duties under the management agreement; provided, however, that if any of these
actions is caused by an employee, personnel and/or officer of our Manager or one of its affiliates and our Manager (or such affiliate)
takes all necessary and appropriate action against such person and cures the damage caused by such actions within 30 days of our
Manager’s actual knowledge of its commission or omission, the management agreement shall not be terminable; in addition,
if our Manager (or such affiliate) diligently takes necessary and appropriate action to cure the damage caused by such actions
in the first 30 days of our Manager’s actual knowledge of its commission or omission, our Manager (or such affiliate) will
have a total of 180 days in which to cure such damage before the management agreement shall become terminable; or
· the dissolution of our Manager.

Our Manager may assign the agreement in
its entirety or delegate certain of its duties under the management agreement to any of its affiliates without the approval of
our Board of Directors so long as our Manager remains liable for any such affiliate’s performance, and if such assignment
or delegation does not require our approval under the Investment Advisers Act.

Our Manager may terminate the management
agreement if we become required to register as an investment company under the Investment Company Act, with such termination deemed
to occur immediately before such event. Our Manager may decline to renew the management agreement by providing us with 180 days’
written notice prior to the expiration of the initial term or the then current automatic renewal term. In addition, if we default
in the performance of any material term of the agreement and the default continues for a period of 30 days after written notice
to us specifying such default and requesting the same be remedied in 30 days (or 45 days after the written notice of such breach
of if we, under certain circumstances, have taken steps to cure such breach within 30 days of the written notice), our Manager
may terminate the management agreement.

We may not assign our rights or responsibilities
under the management agreement without the prior written consent of our Manager, except in the case of assignment to another REIT
or other organization which is our successor, in which case such successor organization will be bound under the management agreement
and by the terms of such assignment in the same manner as we are bound under the management agreement.

Management Compensation and Expense Reimbursements

We do not maintain an office or directly
employ personnel. Instead, we rely on the facilities and resources of our Manager to manage our day-to-day operations.

Our Manager and its affiliates are entitled
to receive fees and expense reimbursements for services relating to this offering and the investment and management of our assets,
including a quarterly asset management fee. See “Management Compensation” for a detailed explanation of the fees and
expenses payable to our Manager and its affiliates. Neither our Manager nor its affiliates will receive any selling commissions
or dealer manager fees in connection with the offer and sale of shares of our common stock.

Allocation of Investment Opportunities

Our Sponsor has in the past established
and sponsored private equity real estate funds, and in the future expects to establish and sponsor additional real estate funds,
including additional REIT offerings, as well as other potential investment vehicles. Our Sponsor’s funds do, and any future
investment vehicles may, have investment criteria similar to ours. If a sale, financing, investment or other business opportunity
would be suitable for more than investment vehicle, our Manager’s investment committee will allocate it according to the
policies and procedures adopted by our Manager. Any allocation of this type may involve the consideration of a number of factors
that our Sponsor’s real estate professionals may determine to be relevant, including:

· the investment objectives and criteria of our Sponsor’s
various investment vehicles;
· the cash requirements of our Sponsor’s various
investment vehicles;
· the effect of the investment on the diversification
of the portfolios of our Sponsor’s various investment vehicles by type of investment, and risk of investment;
· the policy of our Sponsor’s various investment
vehicles relating to leverage;
· the anticipated cash flow of the asset to be acquired;
· the income tax effects of the purchase on our Sponsor’s
various investment vehicles;
· the size of the investment; and
· the amount of funds available to our Sponsor’s
various investment vehicles.

Support Agreement

Our Manager has entered into a support
agreement with our Sponsor. Pursuant to this agreement, our Manager is provided with access to, among other things, our sponsor’s
portfolio management, asset valuation, risk management and asset management services as well as administration services addressing
legal, compliance, investor relations and information technologies necessary for the performance by our Manager of its duties in
exchange for a fee representing our Manager’s allocable cost for these services. The fee paid by our Manager pursuant to
the support agreement will not constitute a reimbursable expense under the management agreement. However, under the support agreement,
our sponsor is entitled to receive reimbursement of expenses incurred on behalf of us or our Manager that we are required to pay
our Manager under the management agreement.

Management

Board of Directors

We operate under the direction of our
Board of Directors, the members of which are accountable to us and our stockholders as fiduciaries. Our Board of Directors has
retained our Manager to direct the management of our business and affairs, manage our day-to-day affairs, and implement our investment
strategy, subject to our Board of Directors’ supervision. The current Board members are Brandon Lacoff, Martin Lacoff, Shawn
Orser, Dean Drulias and Ronald Young, Jr. Our Chief Executive Officer is Brandon Lacoff and our Chief Strategic Officer is Martin
Lacoff.

Our Board of Directors is classified into
three classes. Martin Lacoff and Shawn Orser are Class II directors and Brandon Lacoff and Dean Drulias are Class III directors
and Ronald Young, Jr. is a Class I director. The Class I directors will be elected for an initial term ending at the annual meeting
of the stockholders the year after election and until his or her successor is elected and qualified. Subsequent Class I directors
will be elected for successive terms ending at the annual meeting of the stockholders the third year after election and until his
or her successor is elected and qualified. The Class II directors will be elected for an initial term ending at the annual meeting
of the stockholders the second year after election and until his or her successor is elected and qualified. Subsequent Class II
directors will be elected for successive terms ending at the annual meeting of the stockholders the third year after election and
until his or her successor is elected and qualified. The Class III directors will be elected for an initial term ending at the
annual meeting of the stockholders the third year after election and until his or her successor is elected and qualified. Subsequent
Class III directors will be elected for successive terms ending at the annual meeting of the stockholders the third year after
election and until his or her successor is elected and qualified.

Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff are also
executive officers of our Manager and serve on the investment committees for affiliates of our Manager. In order to ameliorate
the risks created by conflicts of interest, our Board of Directors will create a committee to address any potential conflicts comprised
of all of our independent directors (the “Independent Committee”). An independent director is a person who is not an
officer or employee of our Manager or its affiliates. The Independent Committee will act upon conflicts of interest matters, including
transactions between us and our Manager. For more details, see “Conflicts of Interest and Related Party Transactions.”

Although the number of Board members may
be increased or decreased, a decrease may not have the effect of shortening the term of any incumbent director. Any director may
resign at any time or may be removed for fraud, gross negligence or willful misconduct as determined by non-appealable decision
of a court of competent jurisdiction, or by the stockholders upon the affirmative vote of at least two-thirds of all the votes
entitled to be cast at a meeting called for the purpose of the proposed removal. The notice of the meeting will indicate that the
purpose, or one of the purposes, of the meeting is to determine if the director will be removed.

Our charter and bylaws provide that any
and all vacancies on our Board of Directors may be filled only by the affirmative vote of a majority of the remaining directors
in office, even if the remaining directors do not constitute a quorum, and any individual elected to fill such vacancy will serve
for the remainder of the full term of the class in which the vacancy occurred and until a successor is duly elected and qualifies.

Our charter and bylaws provide that any
action required or permitted to be taken at any meeting of the stockholders may be taken without a meeting with the unanimous consent,
in writing or by electronic transmissions, of each stockholder entitled to vote on the matter.

Under Maryland law, our directors must
perform their duties in good faith and in a manner each director believes to be in our best interests. Further, our directors must
act with such care as a prudent person in a similar position would use under similar circumstances, including exercising reasonable
inquiry when taking actions. However, our directors and executive officers are not required to devote all of their time to our
business and must devote only such time to our affairs as their duties may require. We do not expect that our directors will be
required to devote a substantial portion of their time to us in discharging their duties. For more details, see “Conflicts
of Interest and Related Party Transactions.”

Our general investment and borrowing policies
are set forth in this offering circular. Our directors may establish written policies on investments and borrowings and will monitor
our administrative procedures, investment

operations and performance to ensure that our executive officers
and Manager follow these policies and that these policies continue to be in the best interests of our stockholders. Unless modified
by our directors, we will follow the policies on investments and borrowings set forth in this offering circular.

Committees of our Board of Directors

Our Board of Directors may delegate many
of its powers to one or more committees. As of September 30, 2020, our Board of Directors has established an audit
committee.

Audit Committee

We have established an audit committee
consisting of Martin Lacoff and our independent directors Dean Drulias and Shawn Orser. Martin Lacoff is the chairman of the audit
committee. The audit committee’s duties include, without limitation:

· reviewing and discussing with management and the
independent auditor the annual audited financial statements;
· discussing with management and the independent auditor
significant financial reporting issues and judgments made in connection with the preparation of our financial statements;
· monitoring the independence of the independent auditor;
· verifying the rotation of the lead (or coordinating)
audit partner having primary responsibility for the audit and the audit partner responsible for reviewing the audit as required
by law;
· inquiring and discussing with management our compliance
with applicable laws and regulations;
· pre-approving all audit services and permitted non-audit
services to be performed by our independent auditor, including the fees and terms of the services to be performed;
· appointing or replacing the independent auditor;
and
· determining the compensation and oversight of the
work of the independent auditor for the purpose of preparing or issuing an audit report or related work.

Executive Officers and Directors

We have provided below certain information
about our Company’s directors and executive officers.

Name   Age   Position Held
Brandon E. Lacoff     46     Chairman of the Board, Chief Executive Officer and President
Martin Lacoff     73     Vice Chairman of the Board, Chief Strategic Officer
Dean Drulias     72     Director
Shawn Orser     45     Director
Ronald Young Jr.     46     Director

The address of each director listed is
125 Greenwich Avenue, 3rd Floor, Greenwich, CT 06830. Set forth below is biographical information with respect to our
directors. Biographical information for each of our management directors may be found above in “Our Manager and the Management
Agreement—Management Biographical Information.”

Dean Drulias, Esq.

Since 2002, Mr. Drulias has been practicing
private law in Westlake Village, California. Mr. Drulias formerly served as Director, Corporate Secretary and General Counsel of
Fortune Natural Resources Corporation, a public oil and gas exploration and production services company that was listed on the
American Stock Exchange. Mr. Drulias was also a stockholder and a practicing attorney at the law firm of Burris, Drulias &
Gartenberg, where he specialized in the areas of energy, environmental and real property law. Mr. Drulias received his undergraduate
degree from the University of California Berkley and has a Juris Doctor degree from Loyola Law School. Mr. Drulias is a member
of the California and Texas State Bars. Mr. Drulias was selected as a director because of his senior executive officer and board
service experience

Shawn Orser

Since 2009, Mr. Orser has been the President
of Seaside Financial & Insurance Services, a San Diego, California based investment advisory firm. Mr. Orser began his career
in finance supporting an Index Arbitrage desk at RBC Dominion Securities, then moved to Merrill Lynch where he worked on the trading
desk for the Equity Linked Products Group. Thereafter, he then joined Titan Capital, a New York City based hedge fund where he
traded equity derivatives, then worked as a proprietary trader for Remsemberg Capital trading equity and option strategies. Afterwards,
he moved to the retail side of the investment management business with Northwestern Mutual, then later joined Seaside Financial
& Insurance Services. Mr. Orser earned his bachelor’s degree in Finance from Syracuse University. Mr. Orser was selected
as a director because of his extensive investment and finance experience.

Ronald Young, Jr.

Since 2010, Mr. Young has been the President
and Co-founder of Tri-State LED, a subsidiary of Revolution Lighting Technologies (NASDAQ: RVLT), which provides LED solutions
to commercial, industrial and municipal organizations. Prior to 2010, Mr. Young was a managing director and co-founder of Belray
Capital, a Greenwich,

Connecticut based real estate and investment firm, which
was later acquired by Belpointe. Mr. Young has also held several positions in the investment and financial industry with MAC Pension
Inc., Strategies for Wealth Strategies (an agency of The Guardian Life Insurance Company of America), and AG Edwards & Sons
Inc. (now Wells Fargo Advisors). Ron earned his undergraduate degree from the University of Connecticut. Mr. Young was selected
as a director because of his extensive investment and real estate development experience.

Advisory Board

Our Board of Directors has created an
Advisory Board to provide it and the Manager advice regarding, among other things, potential investments, general market conditions
and debt and equity financing opportunities. The Advisory Board consists of Patrick Brogan and Fred Stoleru. The
members of the Advisory Board do not participate in meetings of our Board of Directors unless specifically invited to attend. The
Advisory Board will meet at such times as requested by our Board of Directors or our Manager. The members of the Advisory Board
can be appointed and removed and the number of members of the Advisory Board may be increased or decreased by the Manager at any
time and for any reason. The appointment and removal of members of the Advisory Board do not require approval of the Company’s
stockholders. Set forth below is biographical information with respect to the initial members of the Advisory Board.

Patrick Brogan

Mr. Brogan is the President of BB Land
Holdings, a private real estate investment company, and an Officer of the Black-Brogan Foundation, a family foundation focused
on empowerment through education. Mr. Brogan’s has extensive background in data networking, as he was an early employee at
Breakaway Solutions, Blade Logic, Egenera, and Fuze. Over the years Mr. Brogan’s role ranged from Engineering to Sales, to
Investor, and ultimately Board of Directors. Mr. Brogan’s extensive business background made him into an expert investor
and advisor to early-stage businesses. Mr. Brogan holds a bachelor’s degree from Boston College.

Fred Stoleru

Mr. Stoleru is the President and Chief
Executive Officer of Atlas Resources LLC and Vice President of the general partner of Atlas Growth Partners, L.P, which owns and
operates natural gas drilling partnerships. In addition to experience at Atlas, Mr. Stoleru has a considerable professional experience
that includes serving as: Vice President of Business Development at Resource Financial Institutions Group, Inc.; Principal of NPV/Direct
Invest; Associate at the Capital Transactions Group of the Shorenstein Company; Investment Banking Associate with JP Morgan Investment
Management. Mr. Stoleru received a Master of Business Administration degree from Georgetown University and a Bachelor of
Science degree in business from the University of Delaware. Mr. Stoleru holds FINRA Series 7 and 63 licenses.

Family Relationships

Our Chairman of the Board, Chief Executive
Officer and President, Brandon E. Lacoff, is the son of our Vice Chairman of the Board, Chief Strategic Officer, Martin Lacoff.
There are no other family relationships among any of our directors or executive officers.

Compensation of Officers and Directors

Our Board of Directors has the authority
to fix the compensation of all officers that it selects and may pay compensation to directors for services rendered to us in any
other capacity. A member of our Board of Directors who is also an employee of our Manager or our Sponsor is referred to as an employee
director. Employee directors will not receive compensation for serving on our Board of Directors. Our Board of Directors has approved
a compensation program for our non-employee directors, which will take effect upon completion of this offering and will consist
of annual retainer fees and equity awards.

Under the program, each non-employee director
will be entitled to receive an annual retainer of $20,000. Each non-employee director will have the option to elect to receive
up to $10,000 of the annual retainer in cash, with the remainder consisting of stock. Annual retainers will be paid in quarterly
in arrears.

Each member of our Advisory Board will
receive an annual retainer of $10,000. Each member of the Advisory Board will have the option to elect to receive up to the entire
$10,000 retainer in cash, with the remainder, if any, consisting of stock. Annual retainers will be paid quarterly in arrears.

We will also reimburse each of our directors
and members of the Advisory Board for their travel expenses incurred in connection with their attendance at meetings, if any. We
have not made any payments to any of our directors to date.

Compensation of Executive Officers

We do not currently have any employees
nor do we currently intend to hire any employees who will be compensated directly by us. Each of the executive officers of our
Manager also serves as an executive officer of the Company. Each of these individuals receives compensation for his services, including
services performed for us on behalf of our Manager, from the Manager. As executive officers of our Manager, these individuals serve
to manage our day-to-day affairs, oversee the review, selection and recommendation of investment opportunities, service acquired
investments and monitor the performance of these investments to ensure that they are consistent with our investment objectives.
Although we will indirectly bear the costs of the compensation paid to these individuals, through fees we pay to our Manager, we
do not intend to pay any compensation directly to these individuals.

Limited Liability and Indemnification of Directors, Officers,
Employees and Other Agents

For information concerning limitations
of liability and indemnification and advancement rights applicable to our directors and officers, see “Description of Capital
Stock and Certain Provisions of Maryland Law, Our Charter and Bylaws—Indemnification and Limitation of Directors’ and
Officers’ Liability.”

Management
Compensation

Our Manager and its affiliates have and
will continue to receive fees and expense reimbursements for services relating to this offering and the investment and management
of our assets. The items of compensation are summarized in the following table. Neither our Manager nor its affiliates will receive
any selling commissions or dealer manager fees in connection with the offer and sale of shares of our common stock.

Form of Compensation   Determination of Amount   Estimated Amount
Organization and Offering Expenses — Manager   Our Manager has paid and will continue to pay organization and offering expenses on our behalf. We have and will continue to reimburse our Manager for organizational and offering costs and expenses incurred on our behalf. We expect organization and offering expenses to be approximately $375,000.   As
of September 30, 2020, our organization and offering expenses were approximately $337,000. We expect to incur approximately
$375,000 in aggregate organization and offering expenses if we raise the maximum offering amount.
Asset Management Fee — Manager   Quarterly asset management fee equal to an annualized rate of 0.75%, which is be based on our NAV at the end of each prior quarter.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the offering proceeds we raise (and any leverage we employ) and the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time.
Other Operating Expenses — Manager   We reimburse our Manager for out-of-pocket expenses paid to third parties in connection with providing services to us. In addition, we reimburse our Manager for our allocable portion of the salaries, benefits and overhead of personnel providing services to us. The Manager and/or one or more of its affiliates will also be reimbursed for customary acquisition expenses (including expenses related to potential transactions that are not closed), such as legal fees and expenses, costs of due diligence (including, without limitation, appraisals, surveys, engineering reports and environmental site assessments), travel and communications expenses, accounting fees and expenses and other closing costs and miscellaneous expenses related to the acquisition of real estate.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time.
Participation in Distributions — Manager   Our Manager will be issued a management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock, subject to anti-dilution protection. As a result, at any time we make a distribution to our stockholders, other than distributions representing a return of capital, whether from continuing operations, net sale proceeds or otherwise, our Manager is entitled to receive 5% of the aggregate amount of such distribution.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time
Property Management Oversight Fee – Manager or an Affiliate   In addition, our Manager, or an affiliate of our Manager, will be paid an annual property management oversight fee, to be paid by each property owner, equal to 1% of the revenue generated by the applicable property.   Actual amounts are dependent upon the results of our operations; we cannot determine these amounts at the present time

Principal
Stockholders

The following table sets forth the beneficial
ownership of shares of our common stock for (i) each person who is expected to be the beneficial owner of 5% or more of our outstanding
common stock or 5% or more of our outstanding common stock as of the date of this offering circular, (ii) each director and executive
officer of the Company, and (iii) the directors and executive officers of the Company as a group. To our knowledge, each person
that beneficially owns shares of our common stock has sole voting and disposition power with regard to such shares.

Unless otherwise indicated below, each
person or entity has an address in care of our principal executive offices at 125 Greenwich Avenue, 3rd Floor, Greenwich,
CT 06830.

      Common Stock
Name of Beneficial Owner (1)    

Number of

Shares Beneficially Owned

     

Percentage of

All Shares

 
                 
5% Stockholders:                
    —         —   %
                 
Executive Officers and Directors:                
Brandon E. Lacoff (1)(2)     100       * %
Martin Lacoff (1)(3)     11       * %
                 
All directors and executive officers as a group (2 persons)     111       * %

___________________________

(*) Represents less than 1% of our outstanding common stock.
(1) Under SEC rules, a person is deemed to be a “beneficial owner” of a security if that person, directly or indirectly,
has or shares “voting power,” which includes the power to vote, or to direct the voting of, such security, and/or “investment
power,” which includes the power to dispose, or to direct the disposition of, such security. A person also is deemed to be
a beneficial owner of any securities which that person has a right to acquire within 60 days. Under these rules, more than one
person may be deemed to be a beneficial owner of the same securities and a person may be deemed to be a beneficial owner of securities
as to which he or she has no economic or pecuniary interest.
(2) Belpointe, LLC, our Sponsor, owns 100 shares common stock, and Brandon E. Lacoff, the manager of our Sponsor, may be deemed
to share voting and dispositive power with respect to the shares of common stock held by our Sponsor.
(3) The shares of common stock are owned by M&C III Partners. Mr. Lacoff shares investment and voting power with respect to
the shares of common stock with his spouse.

 

Conflicts
of Interest and Related Party Transactions

We are subject to various conflicts of interest arising
out of our relationship with our Manager, our Sponsor and their affiliates. We discuss these conflicts below and conclude this
section with a discussion of the corporate governance measures we have adopted to mitigate some of the risks posed by these conflicts.

Our Affiliates’ Interests in Other Belpointe Entities

General

The officers, directors and the key real
estate professionals of our Manager who perform services for us on behalf of our Manager are also officers, directors, managers,
and/or key professionals of our Sponsor. These persons have legal obligations with respect to those entities that are similar to
their obligations to us. In the future, these persons and other affiliates of our Sponsor may organize other real estate-related
programs, including other REITs, and acquire for their own account real estate-related investments that may be suitable for us.

Allocation of Investment Opportunities

We rely on our Sponsor’s executive
officers and key real estate professionals who act on behalf of our Manager to identify suitable investments. Our Sponsor has in
the past established and sponsored funds, and in the future expects to establish and sponsor additional real estate funds, as well
as other potential investment vehicles. Any future investment vehicles may have investment criteria similar to ours. If a sale,
investment or other business opportunity would be suitable for more than one investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor, our Manager
will allocate it according to the policies and procedures adopted by our Manager. Any allocation of this type may involve the consideration
of a number of factors that our Manager’s investment committee may determine to be relevant. The factors that our Manager
real estate professionals could consider when determining the particular investment vehicle for which an investment opportunity
would be the most suitable include the following:

· the investment objectives and criteria of our Sponsor’s
various investment vehicles;
· the cash requirements of our Sponsor’s various
investment vehicles;
· the effect of the investment on the diversification
of the portfolios of our Sponsor’s various investment vehicles by type of investment, and risk of investment;
· the policy of our Sponsor’s various investment
vehicles relating to leverage;
· the anticipated cash flow of the asset to be acquired;
· the income tax effects of the purchase on our Sponsor’s
various investment vehicles;
· the size of the investment; and
· the amount of funds available to our Sponsor’s
various investment vehicles.

If a subsequent event or development causes
any investment, in the opinion of our Manager’s real estate professionals, to be more appropriate for another investment
vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor, they may offer the investment to such investment vehicle.

Except under any policies that may be
adopted by our Manager, which policies will be designed to minimize conflicts among the affiliates of our Sponsor, no investment
vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor will have any duty, responsibility or obligation to refrain from:

· engaging in the same or similar activities or lines
of business as any other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor;
· doing business with any potential or actual tenant,
lender, purchaser, supplier, customer or competitor of any other investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor;
· engaging in, or refraining from, any other activities
whatsoever relating to any of the potential or actual tenants, lenders, purchasers, suppliers or customers of any other investment
vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor;
· establishing material commercial relationships with
another investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor; or
· making operational and financial decisions that could
be considered to be detrimental to another investment vehicle sponsored by our Sponsor.

In addition, any decisions by our Manager
to renew, extend, modify or terminate an agreement or arrangement, or enter into similar agreements or arrangements in the future,
may benefit one entity of our Sponsor more than another entity of

our Sponsor or limit or impair the ability of any entity
of our Sponsor to pursue business opportunities. In addition, third parties may require as a condition to their arrangements or
agreements with or related to any one particular entity of our Sponsor that such arrangements or agreements include or not include
another entity of our Sponsor, as the case may be. Any of these decisions may benefit one entity of our Sponsor more than another
entity of our Sponsor.

Allocation of Our Affiliates’ Time

We rely on our Sponsor’s key real
estate professionals who act on behalf of our Manager, Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff, for the day-to-day operation of our business.
Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff are also executive officers and/or members of our Sponsor and its affiliates. As a result of their
interests in other affiliates of our Sponsor, their obligations to other investors and the fact that they engage in and will continue
to engage in other business activities on behalf of themselves and others, Brandon Lacoff and Martin Lacoff will face conflicts
of interest in allocating their time among us, our Manager and other affiliates of our Sponsor and other business activities in
which they are involved. However, we believe that our Manager and its affiliates have sufficient real estate professionals to fully
discharge their responsibilities to the affiliates of our Sponsor for which they work.

Receipt of Fees and Other Compensation by our Manager and
its Affiliates

Our Manager and its affiliates receive
an asset management fee from us, which fee has not been negotiated at arm’s length with an unaffiliated third party. This
fee could influence our Manager’s advice to us as well as the judgment of affiliates of our Manager, some of whom also serve
as our Manager’s officers and directors and the key real estate professionals of our Sponsor. Among other matters, these
compensation arrangements could affect their judgment with respect to:

· the continuation, renewal or enforcement of provisions
in our management agreement involving our Manager and its affiliates, or the support agreement between our Manager and our Sponsor;
· public offerings of equity by us, which will likely
entitle our Manager to an increase in the asset management fee;
· acquisitions of investments from other Sponsor entities,
which might entitle affiliates of our Manager or Sponsor to profit participations or to fees in connection with services for the
seller;
· whether and when we seek to list shares of our common
stock on a stock exchange or other trading market;
· whether we seek stockholder approval to internalize
our management, which may entail acquiring assets (such as office space, furnishings and technology costs) and the key real estate
professionals of our Sponsor who are performing services for us on behalf of our Manager for consideration that would be negotiated
at that time and may result in these real estate professionals receiving more compensation from us than they currently receive
from our Sponsor;
· whether and when we seek to sell the company or its
assets; and
· whether and when we merge or consolidate our assets
with other companies, including companies affiliated with our Manager.

Duties Owed by Some of Our Affiliates to Our Manager and
our Manager’s Affiliates

Our Manager’s officers and directors
and key real estate professionals performing services on behalf of our Manager are also officers, directors, managers and/or key
professionals of:

· Beacon Hill II Investments, LLC; and
· Belpointe Multifamily Development Fund I, LP

As a result, they owe duties to each of
these entities, their stockholders, members and limited partners. These duties may from time to time conflict with the duties that
they owe to us.

No Independent Underwriter

As we are conducting this offering without
the aid of an independent underwriter, you will not have the benefit of an independent due diligence review and investigation of
the type normally performed by an independent underwriter in connection with the offering of securities. See “Plan of Distribution.”

Certain Conflict Resolution Measures

Independent Committee

If our Sponsor, our Manager or their affiliates
have a conflict of interest with us that is not otherwise covered by an existing policy we have adopted, our Independent Committee
will review and approve such affiliate transactions. Affiliate transactions are defined as transactions between our Sponsor, our
Manager or their affiliates, on the one hand, and us or one of our subsidiaries, on the other hand. Our Manager is only authorized
to execute affiliate transactions with the prior approval of the Independent Committee and in accordance with applicable law. Such
prior approval may include but not be limited to pricing methodology for the acquisition of assets and/or liabilities for which
there are no readily observable market prices.

Our Policies Relating to Conflicts of Interest

In addition to our Manager’s investment
allocation policies described above, we have adopted the following policies prohibiting us from entering into certain types of
transactions with respect to future investments with our Manager, our Sponsor, their officers or any of their affiliates in order
to further reduce the potential for conflicts inherent in transactions with affiliates.

Pursuant to these conflicts of interest
policies, we may not engage in the following types of transactions unless such transaction is approved by the Independent Committee:

· sell or lease any investments to our Manager, our
Sponsor, their officers or any of their affiliates; or
· acquire or lease any investments from our Manager,
our Sponsor, their officers or any of their affiliates.

In addition, pursuant to these conflicts
of interest policies, we will neither make any loans to our Manager, our Sponsor, their officers or any of their affiliates nor
borrow money from our Manager, our Sponsor, their officers or any of their affiliates, except as otherwise provided in the offering
circular or unless approved by the Independent Committee. These restrictions on loans will only apply to advances of cash that
are commonly viewed as loans, as determined by the Manager. By way of example only, the prohibition on loans would not restrict
advances of cash for legal expenses or other costs incurred as a result of any legal action for which indemnification is being
sought nor would the prohibition limit our ability to advance reimbursable expenses incurred by our Manager, our Sponsor, their
officers or any of their affiliates. Notwithstanding the above, from time to time we may borrow from our Sponsor at a market rate
approved by the Independent Committee.

These conflicts of interest policies may
be amended at any time in our Manager’s discretion, with the approval of our Board of Directors.

Liability and Indemnification of our Sponsor

We will enter into an indemnification
agreement with our Sponsor pursuant to which our Sponsor will not assume any responsibility for any action of our Board of Directors
in following or declining to follow the advice or recommendations of our manager. However, to the extent that employees of our
Sponsor also serve as our officers or directors, such officers and directors will owe us duties under Maryland law in their capacity
as officers and directors, which may include the duty to exercise reasonable care in the performance of such officers’ or
directors’ responsibilities, as well as the duties of loyalty, good faith and candid disclosure. Under the terms of the indemnification
agreement, our Sponsor and its affiliates, and any of their members, stockholders, managers, partners, personnel, officers, directors,
employees, consultants and any person providing sub-advisory services to our Sponsor, will not be liable to us, our directors,
stockholders, partners or members for any acts or omissions (including errors that may result from ordinary negligence, such as
errors in the investment decision-making process or in the trade process) performed in accordance with and pursuant to the management
agreement, except by reason of acts or omissions constituting bad faith, willful misconduct, gross negligence, or reckless disregard
of their duties under the management agreement, as determined by a final non-appealable order of a court of competent jurisdiction.
We have agreed to indemnify our Sponsor, its affiliates and any of their officers, stockholders, members, partners, managers, directors,
personnel, employees, consultants and any person providing sub-advisory services to our Manager with respect to all expenses, losses,
damages, liabilities, demands, charges and claims arising from acts of our Manager not constituting bad faith, willful misconduct,
gross negligence, or reckless disregard of duties, arising from acts or omissions performed in good faith in accordance with and
pursuant to the management agreement.

Related Party Loans and Warehousing of Assets

If we have sufficient funds to acquire
only a portion of a real estate investment then, in order to cover the shortfall, we may obtain a related party loan from our Sponsor
or its affiliates. Each related party loan will be an obligation of ours, that is payable solely to the extent that such related
party loan remains outstanding. As we sell additional shares of common stock in this offering, we will use the proceeds of such
sales to pay down the principal and interest of the related party loan, reducing the payment obligation of the related party loan,
and our obligation to the holder of the related party loan. We may

also utilize related party loans, from time to time, as a
form of leverage to acquire real estate assets. From time to time we may borrow from our Sponsor at a market rate approved by the
Independent Committee.

As an alternative means of acquiring investments
for which we do not yet have sufficient funds, our Sponsor or its affiliates may close and fund a real estate investment prior
to it being acquired by us. This ability to warehouse investments allows us the flexibility to deploy our offering proceeds as
funds are raised. We may then acquire such investment at a price equal to the fair market value of such investment, provided that
its fair market value is materially equal to its cost (i.e., the aggregate equity capital invested by our Sponsor or its
affiliates in connection with the acquisition and during the warehousing of such investments, plus assumption of debt and any costs,
such as accrued property management fees and transfer taxes, incurred during or as a result of the warehousing or, with respect
to debt, the principal balance plus accrued interest net of any applicable servicing fees).

Investment
Objectives and Strategy

Investment Objectives

Our primary investment objectives are:

· to preserve, protect and return your capital contribution;
· to pay attractive and consistent cash distributions;
· to grow net cash from operations so that an increasing
amount of cash flow is available for distributions to investors over the long term; and
· to realize growth in the value of our investments.

Investment Strategy

We are focused on the identification,
acquisition and development or redevelopment of properties located within “opportunity zones.” At least 90% of our
assets consist of qualified opportunity zone properties. We qualified as a “qualified opportunity fund” beginning with
our taxable year ended December 31, 2019.

Our initial investments consist of and
are expected to continue to consist of properties for the construction and/or renovation of multifamily, student housing, senior
living, healthcare, industrial, self-storage, hospitality, mixed-use, data centers and solar projects located throughout the United
States and its territories. We anticipate our future operations will include the acquisition and development or redevelopment of
a wide range of commercial properties located throughout the United States, as well as the acquisition of real estate-related assets,
including debt and equity securities issued by other real estate companies, with the goal of increasing distributions and/or capital
appreciation. We cannot assure you that we will attain these objectives or that the value of our assets will not decrease. Furthermore,
within our investment objectives and policies, our Manager has substantial discretion with respect to the selection of specific
investments and the purchase and sale of our assets. Our Manager’s investment committee will periodically review our investment
guidelines to determine whether our investment guidelines continue to be in the best interests of our stockholders. The Company
may, at any time and without stockholder approval, cease to be a qualified opportunity fund and acquire assets that do not qualify
as qualified opportunity zone investments. There is no prohibition in our charter on the amount or percentage of our assets that
may be invested in a single property. Initially, we expect to have a limited number of properties and up to 100% of our assets
may be invested in a single property.

In executing on our business strategy,
we believe that we will benefit from our Manager’s affiliation with our Sponsor given our Sponsor’s strong track record
and extensive experience and capabilities as a fund manager. These competitive advantages include:

· Our Sponsor’s experience and reputation as
a seasoned real estate investment manager, which historically has given it access to a large investment pipeline similar to our
targeted assets and the key market data we use to underwrite, and manage portfolio assets;
· Our Sponsor’s relationships with financial
institutions and other lenders that originate and distribute commercial real estate debt and other real estate-related products
and that finance the types of assets we intend to acquire;
· Our Sponsor’s acquisition experience, which
includes seeking, underwriting and evaluating real estate deals in multifamily and mixed-use properties in various locations throughout
the United States and in a variety of market conditions; and
· Our Sponsor’s asset management experience,
which includes actively monitoring each investment through critical property management, leasing, renovation and disposition activities.

Investment Decisions and Asset Management

Within our investment policies and objectives,
our Manager’s investment committee has substantial discretion with respect to the selection of specific investments and the
purchase and sale of our assets. We believe that successful real estate investment requires the implementation of strategies that
permit favorable purchases and originations, effective asset management and timely disposition of those assets. As such, we have
developed a disciplined investment approach that combines the experience of its team of real estate professionals with a structure
that emphasizes thorough market research, stringent underwriting standards and an extensive down-side analysis of the risks of
each investment. The approach also includes active and aggressive management of each asset acquired.

We believe that active management is critical
to creating value. We will continually re-evaluate the exit strategy of each asset in response to the performance of the individual
asset, market conditions and our overall portfolio objectives to determine the optimal time to sell or refinance the asset.

To execute our disciplined investment
approach, a team of our real estate professionals take responsibility for the business plan of each investment. The following practices
summarize our investment approach:

· Market Research – The investment team
completes exhaustive market diligence on demographics, employment drivers, competing properties, and capital market activity.
· Physical Research – The investment team
engages third party property condition, environmental, zoning and code compliance, and building systems assessments to identify
prospective investment deferred maintenance items and to validate capital requirement assumptions.
· Underwriting Discipline – We follow
a tightly controlled and managed process to examine all elements of a potential investment, including, with respect to real property,
its location, income- producing capacity, prospects for appreciation, potential for principal loss, tax considerations and liquidity.
Only those assets meeting our investment criteria will be accepted for inclusion in our portfolio. In an effort to keep an asset
in compliance with those standards, the underwriting team remains involved through the investment life cycle of the asset and consults
with the other internal professionals responsible for the asset.
· Asset Management – Prior to the purchase
of an individual asset or portfolio, the Manager’s acquisition team works in tandem with the asset management team to develop
an asset business strategy. This is a forecast of the action items to be taken and the capital needed to implement the contemplated
business plan in an attempt to achieve the anticipated returns. We review asset business strategies regularly to anticipate changes
or opportunities in the market during a given phase of a real estate cycle. We have designed this process to allow for realistic
yet aggressive enhancement of value throughout the investment period.

Opportunity and Market Overview

Our Company’s unique real
estate investment structure, the “Opportunity Zone REIT,” is expected to disrupt the real estate investment
industry through what the Company believes is a unique combination of economic benefits that are provided to our
stockholders, consisting of: (1) multiple capital gain tax benefits, (2) dividend income tax benefit, (3) local and state
income tax benefits, (4) no upfront loads or entrance fees, (5) very modest management fees, (6) extremely low carried
interest, and (7) low minimum investment, which should result in greater investment returns to
our stockholders than those generated by traditional private real estate funds and other traditional REITs. Our Company will
use multiple investment platform structures to deploy its capital, which are anticipated to give us access to higher quality
investment opportunities and better execution of our investment strategies than less diverse investment models (see
“Investment Objectives and Strategy—Joint Venture Investment Platforms”). Our Company and its stockholders
are also expected to greatly benefit from the resources provided by our Sponsor and its vertically integrated real estate
platform and the experience of its principals.

Set forth below is an explanation of the
benefits that the Company believes distinguishes it from more traditional real estate investment platforms:

· Capital Gain Tax Deferral: Capital gains (short-term
or long-term) from the sale of any asset that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following the disposition
of the asset may be excluded from the investor’s gross income until the earlier of December 31, 2026 or the date the investor
sells its shares of our common stock.
· Capital Gain Reduction: Investors will also
receive a 10% step-up in the basis of the capital gains that are reinvested in shares of our common stock within 180 days following
the disposition of the asset if those shares are held for five years.
· Capital Gain Tax Exemption: Our stockholders
are exempt from federal taxation on capital gains derived from the appreciation of the investment in our common stock for shares
that are held for at least 10 years.
· 20% Dividend Deduction: Our stockholders can
take the entire 20% federal income deduction on their REIT dividends from the Company, which are typically taxed at ordinary income
tax rates. Investors in other real estate platforms, such as partnerships or limited liability companies (“LLCs”),
may not be eligible to receive any or all of the 20% deduction due to multiple regulatory limitations that restrict investors’
ability to receive the deduction benefit.
· No Dual State and Local Income Tax Exposure:
Our Company is a C corporation that will elect to be taxed as a REIT. As a result, unlike partnerships or LLCs that are taxed as
partnerships, which typically expose their
  investors to state and local income taxes of both
the jurisdictions where the properties are located and where the investors are domiciled, our stockholders are only subject to
the taxes within the jurisdictions in which they are domiciled.
· No Up-Front Load, Sale Commissions or Fees:
We are not charging any up front load, sale commissions or entrance fees to investors who invest in our Company, unlike the amounts
charged by some other real estate platforms that can be as much as 15% of invested capital.
· Significantly Reduced Management Fee: Belpointe
REIT Manager, LLC (our “Manager”) is be paid an annual management fee of only 0.75% of our Company’s net asset
value, which is significantly less than the management fees of 1.5%-2.0% typically charged by other real estate platform managers.
· Significantly Low Carried Interest: Our Manager
will be issued a management interest equal to 5% of our outstanding capital stock, subject to anti-dilution protection. This management
interest will result in a “carried interest” to our Manager that is significantly less than the carried interest of
20% typically earned by external managers of other REITs and private real estate funds.
· No Acquisition or Disposition Fees: Our Manager
will not be paid any acquisition or disposition fees in connection with the Company’s investments.
· Public Market Accessibility: Our common stock
currently trades on the OTCQX under the ticker symbol “BELP.” As such, our stockholders are able to control the timing
and amount of the sale of their investment.
· Public Company Transparency: Our Company is
subject to periodic public reporting requirements under federal securities laws, requiring us to disclose, among other things our
financial statements and material changes in our operations. As a result, unlike private real estate platforms, investors in our
Company are provided regular updates regarding our performance.
· Development Expertise: Our Manager employs
a highly qualified team with extensive prior development and construction management experience that provides our Company with
the type of internal development expertise that many other real estate platforms cannot provide to their investors.
· Multiple Investment Platforms: In order to
maximize our development opportunities, we anticipate entering into joint ventures with a variety of joint venture structures consisting
of (1) franchise platforms with affiliated development companies in specific regional markets, (2) programmatic platforms with
established regional developers with which our Company will have an exclusive relationship to engage in multiple regional investments
and (3) traditional local joint venture partnerships for one-off developments.
· Minimal Investment Requirements: This offering
is being conducted pursuant to Regulation A, which allows for both accredited and other “qualified purchasers” to have
access to institutional quality investments. In addition, we have set a low minimum investment amount of $10,000 per investor,
which we expect will allow for a broader base of investors to participate in our investments than would be able to invest in more
traditional real estate platforms.

We believe that we provide our stockholders
with compelling investment performance on a risk-adjusted basis through (1) the application of our rigorous investment and underwriting
standards, (2) the geographic and asset class diversification of our investments and (3) the expected tax benefits from an investment
in the Company. We are focused on the development and renovation of our qualified opportunity zone investments in opportunity zones
that have completed, or are engaged in, the revitalization process, which are expected to be located within 75 miles of metropolitan
markets. Given the recent concentration of investment capital in increasingly larger deals in major metropolitan areas, we believe
that there will be less competition for our targeted assets. Additionally, we believe that our focus on markets with favorable
risk-return characteristics should enable us to achieve higher capital appreciation than would be achievable on similar deals in
larger markets.

Belpointe expects that will be able manage
the risk associated with developing or renovating and managing its investments better that other real estate companies due to its
access to the resources of our Sponsor. Our Sponsor is a fully

integrated, well capitalized real estate company that combines
investment professionals with construction and asset management professionals, which we believe will enable the Manager to better
evaluate and manage the company’s investments to reduce risk and increase returns for our stockholders.

It is important to note that real estate
markets are often unpredictable and subject to change over time. As a result, changes may occur that will require us to modify
our investment strategy to identify and acquire assets providing attractive risk-adjusted returns.

Targeted Investments

Prior to acquiring an asset, our Manager’s
investment committee will perform an individual analysis of the asset to determine whether it meets our investment guidelines.
Our Manager’s investment committee will use the information derived from the analysis in determining whether the asset is
an appropriate investment for us.

We intend to concentrate our early operations
on the identification, acquisition and development or redevelopment of properties located within “qualified opportunity zones.”
At least 90% of our assets consist of qualified opportunity zone investments. We qualified as a “qualified opportunity fund”
beginning with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019. Because are a qualified opportunity fund, certain investors in our company
will be eligible for favorable capital gains tax treatment on their investments. Our initial investments consist of and are expected
to continue to consist of properties for the construction and/or renovation of multifamily, student housing, senior living, healthcare,
industrial, self-storage, hospitality, mixed-use, data centers and solar projects located throughout the United States and its
territories.

We anticipate our future operations will include the acquisition
and development or redevelopment of a wide range of commercial properties located throughout the United States, as well as the
acquisition of real estate-related assets, including debt and equity securities issued by other real estate companies, with the
goal of increasing distributions and/or capital appreciation. As of the date of this offering circular, we have made two investments.

We intend to hold our assets for a minimum
of two years and potentially in excess of 13 years from the completion of this offering but may hold longer or sell sooner based
on future market conditions or property performance. We believe that holding our assets for this period will enable us to capitalize
on the potential for increased income and capital appreciation of such assets while also providing for a level of liquidity consistent
with our investment strategy. Tax rules applicable to REITs may also influence our hold periods for each investment.

Qualified Opportunity Zone

The opportunity zone is a new community
development program established by Congress in the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 to encourage long-term investments in low-income
urban and rural communities nationwide. The opportunity zone program provides a tax incentive for investors to re-invest their
unrealized capital gains into qualified opportunity funds that are dedicated to investing in opportunity zones designated by the
chief executives of every state and territory of the United States.

To be certified as a qualified opportunity
zone, the designated census tract must have a poverty rate of at least 20% and be an area for which the median family income does
not exceed 80% of the statewide family income or, if located in a metropolitan area, does not exceed 80% of the metropolitan area
median family income. Certain census tracts contiguous with low income communities may also be designated as qualified opportunity
zone if the median family income of the census tract does not exceed 125% of the median family income of the low income community
with which the census tract is contiguous. As of the date of this offering circular, there were more than 8,700 qualified opportunity
zones throughout the United States.

In order to be a “qualified opportunity
fund,” at least 90% of the fund’s assets need to consist of “qualified opportunity zone property” (the
“90% Asset Test”). A qualified opportunity fund must determine whether it meets the 90% Asset Test on each of: (i)
the last day of the first six-month period of its taxable year, and (ii) the last day of its taxable year (each a “Semiannual
Test Date”). Subject to a one time six-month cure period, for each month following a Semiannual Test Date in which a qualified
opportunity fund fails to meet the 90% Asset Test, it will be required to pay a penalty equal to: (1) the excess of (a) the excess
of 90% of the fund’s aggregate assets over the aggregate amount of qualified opportunity zone property held by the fund,
multiplied by (b) the short-term federal interest rate plus 3%. However, notwithstanding a qualified opportunity fund’s failure
to meet the 90% Asset Test, no penalty will be imposed if the fund demonstrates that its failure is due to reasonable cause

Taxpayers must make deferral elections
on Form 8949 (Sales and Other Dispositions of Capital Assets), which will need to be attached to their U.S. federal income tax
returns for the taxable year in which the capital gain would have been recognized had it not been deferred. In addition, on January
27, 2020, the U.S. Internal Revenue Service (the “IRS”) released new Form 8997 (Initial and Annual Statement of Qualified
Opportunity Fund QOF Investments) which requires eligible taxpayers holding a qualified opportunity fund investment at any point
during the tax year to report: (i) qualified opportunity

fund investments holdings at the beginning and end of the
tax year; (ii) current tax year capital gains deferred by investing in a qualified opportunity fund; and (iii) qualified opportunity
fund investments disposed of during the tax year.

Subsequent changes in the tax laws or
the adoption of new regulations, as well as early dispositions of shares of our common stock, could cause the loss of the anticipated
tax benefits. As a result, you are urged to consult with your tax advisors regarding the tax consequences of (1) purchasing, owning
or disposing of our common stock, including the federal, state and local tax consequences of investing capital gains in our shares,
(3) our election to be taxed as a REIT and our election to be organized as a qualified opportunity and (3) potential changes in
the interpretation of the existing tax laws or the adoption of new laws or regulations.

Investments in Real Property

In executing our investment strategy with
respect to investments in real property, we seek to invest in assets that we believe will provide positive cash flow characteristics
and/or asset appreciation. To the extent feasible, we seek to satisfy our investment objectives of achieving attractive cash yields
with the potential for capital appreciation. In making investment decisions for us, our Manager’s investment committee will
consider relevant real estate property and financial factors, including the location of the property, its income-producing capacity,
the prospects for long-term appreciation and its liquidity and income and REIT tax considerations.

We are not limited in the number or size
of properties we may acquire or the percentage of net proceeds of this offering that we may invest in a single property. The number
and mix of properties we acquire will depend upon real estate and market conditions and other circumstances existing at the time
we acquire our properties and the amount of proceeds we raise in this offering.

Our investment in real estate generally
will take the form of holding fee title or a long-term leasehold estate and is expected to be most commonly owned directly through
a special purpose entity. We may selectively acquire properties with joint venture partners. In addition, we may purchase properties
and lease them back to the sellers of such properties. Although we will use our best efforts to structure any such sale-leaseback
transaction such that the lease will be characterized as a “true lease” so that we will be treated as the owner of
the property for federal income tax purposes, the IRS could challenge such characterization. In the event that any such sale-leaseback
transaction is recharacterized as a financing transaction for U.S. federal income tax purposes, deductions for depreciation and
cost recovery relating to such property would be disallowed. See “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations—Requirements
for Qualification—Sale-Leaseback Transactions.”

We intend to invest in markets with favorable
risk-return characteristics. As a result, our actual investments may result in concentrations in a limited number of geographic
regions. We will make our investments in or in respect of real estate assets located throughout the United States and its territories.

Our obligation to purchase any property
generally will be conditioned upon the delivery and verification of certain documents:

· evidence of marketable title subject to such liens
and encumbrances as are acceptable to our Manager; and
· title, property, liability, and other insurance policies.

We will not purchase any property unless
and until we obtain what is generally referred to as a “Phase I” environmental site assessment and are generally satisfied
with the environmental status of the property. A Phase I environmental site assessment consists primarily of a visual survey of
the building and the property in an attempt to identify areas of potential environmental concerns, visually observing neighboring
properties to assess surface conditions or activities that may have an adverse environmental impact on the property, surveying
of the ownership history, and contacting local governmental agency personnel and performing a regulatory agency file search in
an attempt to determine any known environmental concerns in the immediate vicinity of the property. A Phase I environmental site
assessment does not generally include any sampling or testing of soil, groundwater or building materials from the property.

Generally, sellers engage and pay third
party brokers or finders in connection with the sale of an asset. Although we do not expect to do so on a regular basis, we may
from time to time compensate third party brokers or finders in connection with our acquisitions.

In determining whether to purchase a particular
property, we may, in accordance with customary practices, obtain an option on such property. The amount paid for an option, if
any, is normally surrendered if the property is not purchased and is

normally credited against the purchase price if the property
is purchased. In purchasing properties, we will be subject to risks generally incident to the ownership of real estate.

Multifamily
and Mixed-Use Rental Properties.
We expect that a majority of our initial qualified opportunity zone investments
will be multifamily and mixed-use property developments. We define development projects to include a range of activities from major
renovation and lease-up of existing buildings to ground up construction. In each case, these multifamily and development communities
will meet our investment objectives and may include conventional multifamily rental properties, such as mid-rise, high-rise, and
garden-style properties, as well as student housing and age-restricted properties (typically requiring at least one resident of
each unit to be 55 or older). Specifically, we may acquire multifamily assets that may benefit from enhancement or repositioning
and development assets. We may purchase any type of residential property, including properties that require capital improvement
or lease-up to enhance stockholder returns. Location, condition, design and amenities are key characteristics for apartment communities.
We will initially focus on investments in qualified opportunity zones throughout the United States and its territories, and may
invest in other markets and submarkets that are deemed likely to benefit from ongoing population shifts and/or that are poised
for high growth potential.

The terms and conditions of any apartment
lease that we enter into with our residents may vary substantially; however, we expect that a majority of our leases will be standardized
leases customarily used between landlords and residents for the specific type and use of the property in the geographic area where
the property is located. In the case of apartment communities, such standardized leases generally have terms of one year.

Joint Venture Investment Platforms.
Our Operating Partnership and one or more subsidiary entities controlled by our Operating Partnership will acquire properties on
our behalf. We will frequently acquire the entire equity ownership interest in properties and exercise control over those properties.
However, we may also enter into joint ventures, partnerships, tenant-in-common investments or other co-ownership arrangements with
third parties, as well as Belpointe SP, LLC (“Belpointe SP”), an affiliate of our Manager, for the acquisition, development
or improvement of properties for the purpose of further diversifying our portfolio of assets. We may also enter into joint ventures,
partnerships, co-tenancies and other co-ownership arrangements or participations with real estate developers, owners and other
third parties for the purpose of developing, owning and operating real properties. We anticipate that Belpointe SP will act as
the co-general partner or co-developer in a majority of the joint venture investments that we make; however, Belpointe SP will
not be required to make cash investments in all or any of these joint venture platforms.

A joint venture creates an alignment of
interest of capital provided by the Company, for the benefit of our stockholders, by leveraging our Sponsor’s relationship
with third-parties having significant acquisition, development and management expertise in order to achieve the following four
primary objectives: (1) increase the return on our invested capital; (2) diversify our access to investment opportunities; (3)
“leverage” our invested capital to promote our brand and increase market share; and (4) obtain the participation of
sophisticated partners in our real estate decisions. In determining whether to invest in a particular joint venture, our Manager’s
investment committee will evaluate the real property that such joint venture owns or is being formed to own under the same criteria
described elsewhere in this offering circular for our selection of real property investments.

The Company anticipates that substantially
all of its joint venture investments will be structured in one of the following formats:

(1) Belpointe SP will act as the general
partner or managing member of a joint venture with our Operating Partnership as a limited partner or non-managing member in the
joint venture. An affiliate of Belpointe SP will be the developer of the projects owned by the joint venture.

(2) Belpointe SP will act as the as the
general partner or managing member of joint ventures with wholly-owned subsidiaries of our Operating Partnership as the limited
partners or non-managing members of the joint ventures. An affiliate of Belpointe SP will partner with local developers to create
Belpointe satellite offices, which will act as the developer for multiple joint venture projects with our Operating Partnership,
within specific regions of the United States. These Belpointe satellite offices will enable the Company to increase its presence
and expertise in multiple regions throughout the United States without having to incur the costs associated with opening offices
in each region where new investment properties are located.

(3) The Manager or an affiliate of Belpointe
SP will set up exclusive programmatic joint ventures with experienced regional developers to co-invest and co-develop in one or
more projects within specific regions of the United States, with Belpointe SP or its affiliate being the general partner or managing
member for the joint ventures with wholly-owned subsidiaries of our Operating Partnership as the limited partners or non-managing
members of the joint ventures. These programmatic joint ventures will enable the Company to increase its presence and expertise
in multiple regions throughout the United States without having to incur the costs associated with opening offices in each region
where new investment properties are located.

(4) The Manager or an affiliate of Belpointe
SP will enter into joint ventures with experienced local developers to co-invest and co-develop projects on a deal-by-deal basis,
where Belpointe SP or its affiliate will act as the general partner or managing member for the joint ventures with wholly-owned
subsidiaries of our Operating Partnership as the limited partners or non-managing members of the joint ventures. An affiliate of
Belpointe SP will be the co-developer of the projects with the joint venture partners/developers.

(5) The Manager or an affiliate of Belpointe
SP will enter into joint ventures with independent third-party experienced local developers to co-invest and co-develop on behalf
of the Company. Typically, the joint venture partners/developers will act as the managing member for the joint ventures with wholly-owned
subsidiaries of our Operating Partnership where the Operating Partnership as a limited partner or non-managing member of the joint
ventures.

Under these joint venture
arrangements, Belpointe SP, its development affiliates and/or co-development partners are entitled to receive at the project
level the following: (1) a 4.5% “Development Fee” of total project costs; (2) a “Construction Management
Fee” as follows: (a) 9% fee of project hard costs up to $10,000,000, (b) 8% fee of project hard costs from $10,000,001
to $20,000,000, (c) 7% fee of project hard costs from $20,000,001 to $30,000,000, (d) 6% fee of project hard costs from
$30,000,001 to $40,000,000, (e) 5% fee of project hard costs from $40,000,001 to $50,000,000, or (f) 4% fee of project hard
costs that are greater than $50,000,000; (3) a construction management oversight fee equal to the value of any construction,
renovation or repair projects, if Belpointe SP and/or its development affiliates are not acting as the construction manager
for a particular project (Belpointe SP and/or its development affiliates may elect to employ personnel to oversee the
construction, renovation or repair projects, which shall be in addition to the construction oversight fee and the sole
expense of the applicable joint venture); and (4) after return of capital, a promoted interest as follows: (a) 25% promote
after an 8% internal rate of return is received by the Operating Partnership, (b) 35% promote after an 12% internal rate of
return is received by the Operating Partnership, (c) 45% promote after an 16% internal rate of return is received by the
Operating Partnership, (d) 55% promote after a 20% internal rate of return is received by the Operating Partnership, and (e)
65% promote after a 24% internal rate of return is received by the Operating Partnership, with a 50%/50% catch up for each
hurdle rate until each hurdle is reached. Each of these promote hurdles shall be reduced by 200 basis points if the
individual investment is held for longer than five years. In addition, affiliates of the Sponsor shall be reimbursed by the
project joint ventures for its expenses, such as employee compensation and other overhead expenses incurred in connection
with the organization and operation of the joint ventures. The membership or partnership interest of any manager or general
partner of the project joint venture, including Belpointe SP or its affiliates, are not subject to the payment of the
promoted interest.

In addition to directly investing in any
joint venture, the Company may also guarantee the performance of the construction or the repayment of the indebtedness of a joint
venture in which it has invested. Belpointe SP will have the right but not the obligation to invest its funds in any joint venture,
provided that any distribution made to Belpointe SP in respect of its capital contribution will be distributed 100% to Belpointe
SP and will not be subject to the distribution allocations described above.

If the Manager determines that a particular
development project should have third party limited partner investors, in addition to a wholly-owned subsidiary of our Operating
Partnership, the general partner of that project, including Belpointe SP, will receive a promoted interest on the investment by
all limited partners, although the amount of the promoted interest on the third-party capital might be different from the promoted
interest on the Company’s capital. Neither the Company nor our Operating Partnership will receive any of the promoted interest
payable by the joint venture to the general partner/managing member of the project.

If at any time the existing indebtedness
on an investment is proposed to be refinanced or the fair market value of an investment is determined by an independent appraiser,
then, regardless of whether the refinancing occurs or the investment is sold for the appraised value, if the amount of proceeds
from such proposed refinancing or sale would have been sufficient to provide the limited partners with an internal rate of return
equal to one of the thresholds described above, any subsequent cash distribution made by that joint venture will be distributed
in accordance with the applicable split described above. The co-general partner/managing member of any joint venture agreement
we enter into will typically have the right to compel us to buy out their interest, generally for its pro rata portion of the appraised
value of the particular investment. If we do not have sufficient funds to acquire the interest, we may need to sell the investment
owned by the joint venture even if the market conditions are not advantageous for a sale at that time.

If our Operating Partnership, or one of
its subsidiaries, provides senior debt, mezzanine debt or preferred equity to any investment or joint venture and the interest
rate or dividend rate, as applicable, payable by that investment or joint venture is in excess of 7% per annum, then each of our
Operating Partnership, or its subsidiary, and the general partner or managing member of the joint venture (which will include Belpointe
SP and its affiliates) will receive 50% of the amount any dividend or interest payment in excess of 7%. In addition, all origination
or exit fees and/or points payable by the issuer of

the preferred equity, mezzanine debt or senior debt will
be split equally (50%/50%) between our Operating Partnership and Belpointe SP.

All other terms of the joint venture relationship,
and any increase in the fees or promoted interest, will require the approval of the Independent Committee.

Commercial Real Estate Loans

We may also acquire commercial real estate
loans related to our target investments by directly originating the loans and by purchasing
them from third party sellers. Although we generally prefer the benefits of direct origination, the current market conditions have
created situations where holders of commercial real estate debt may be in distress and are therefore willing to sell at prices
that compensate the buyer for the lack of control typically associated with directly structured investments. The experience of
our Manager’s management team in making distressed investments greatly augments our capabilities in this area.

Our primary focus will be to originate
and invest in the following types of commercial real estate loans:

Senior Mortgage Loans. We
intend to invest in senior mortgage loans that are predominantly three to five year term loans providing capital for the acquisition,
refinancing or repositioning of properties and development projects and may be fixed or floating
rate loans that immediately provide us with current income, which we refer to as current-pay loans. We expect that our senior mortgage
loans will be primarily backed by properties located in the United States. We expect to invest in senior mortgage loans with low
loan-to-value ratios. We may selectively syndicate portions of these loans, including senior or junior participations that will
effectively provide permanent financing or optimize returns which may include interest-only portions.

Senior mortgage loans provide for a higher
recovery rate and lower defaults than other debt positions due to the lender’s favorable control features which at times
means control of the entire capital structure. Because of these attributes, this type of investment receives favorable treatment
from third party rating agencies and financing sources, which should increase the liquidity of these investments.

Subordinated Mortgage Loans, or
B-Notes. We may also invest in structurally subordinated first mortgage loans and junior participations in first mortgage
loans or participations in these types of assets, commonly referred to as B-Notes, secured by properties
and development projects
primarily located in the United States. We may create subordinated mortgage loans by creating participations
of our directly originated first mortgage loans generally through syndications of senior interests or co-origination with a senior
lender or we may buy such assets directly from third party originators. Further, we expect that the re-emergence of the CMBS market
will allow us to originate first mortgage loans to property owners with near-term liquidity issues and will allow us to contribute
the senior AAA rated proceeds of the origination for inclusion in securitizations while retaining the subordinate debt at attractive
returns. Due to the current credit market weakness and resulting dearth of capital available in this part of the capital structure,
we believe that the opportunities to both directly originate and to buy subordinated mortgage investments from third parties on
favorable terms will continue to be attractive.

Investors in subordinated mortgage loans
are compensated for the increased risk of such assets from a pricing perspective as compared to first mortgage loans but still
benefit from a lien on the related property. Investors typically receive principal and interest payments at the same time as senior
debt unless a default occurs, in which case these payments are made only after any senior debt is paid in full. Rights of holders
of subordinated mortgage loans are usually governed by participation and other agreements that, subject to certain limitations,
typically provide the holders with the ability to cure certain defaults and control certain decisions of holders of senior debt
secured by the same properties (or otherwise exercise the right to purchase the senior debt), which provides for additional downside
protection and higher recoveries.

Mezzanine Loans. These are
loans secured by one or more direct or indirect ownership interests in an entity that directly or indirectly owns commercial real
property. We may own mezzanine loans directly or we may hold a participation in a mezzanine loan or a sub-participation in a mezzanine
loan. Mezzanine loans may be either short (three to five year) or longer (up to 10 year) terms and may be fixed or floating rate.
These loans are predominantly current-pay loans (although there may be a portion of the interest that accrues if cash flow generated
by the related property is not sufficient to pay current interest) and may provide for participation in the value or cash flow
appreciation of the underlying property, which participation is known as an “equity kicker” as described below. We
believe that opportunities to both directly originate and to buy mezzanine loans from third parties on favorable terms will continue
to be attractive. In the current market, mezzanine loans can be the key piece of capital to bridge the gap between senior debt
and borrower equity during a refinance or acquisition. Therefore, we expect to achieve favorable terms — both economic and
structural — on the mezzanine loans in which we invest.

Investors in mezzanine loans are compensated
for the increased risk of such assets from a pricing perspective and still benefit from the right to foreclose, in many instances
more efficiently than senior mortgage debt. Upon a default by the borrower under the mezzanine loan, the mezzanine lender generally
can take control on an expedited basis of the property-

owning entity, subject to the rights of the holders of debt
senior in priority on the property. Rights of holders of mezzanine loans are usually governed by intercreditor or interlender agreements
that provide such holders with the right to cure certain defaults and control certain decisions of holders of any senior debt secured
by the same properties (or otherwise exercise the right to purchase the senior debt), which provides for additional downside protection
and higher recoveries.

Nonetheless, these types of investments
involve a higher degree of risk relative to a senior mortgage secured by the underlying real property because the investment may
become unsecured as a result of foreclosure by the senior lender if the mezzanine lender is unable to cure senior mortgage defaults.
In the event of a bankruptcy of the entity providing the pledge of its ownership interests as security, we may not have full recourse
to the assets of such entity, or the assets of the entity may not be sufficient to satisfy the mezzanine loan. If a borrower defaults
on our mezzanine loans or debt senior to our loan, or in the event of a borrower bankruptcy, our mezzanine loan will be satisfied
only after the senior debt has been repaid.

Other Possible Investments

Although most of our initial investments
consist and will continue to consist of qualified opportunity zone investments, we may make other investments, such as investments
in alternative commercial properties such as data centers and solar projects. In fact, we may invest in whatever types of interests
in real estate-related assets that we believe are in our best interests. Although we can purchase any type of interest in real
estate-related assets, our conflicts of interest policy does limit certain types of investments involving our Manager, our Sponsor,
their officers or any of their affiliates. See “Conflicts of Interest and Related Party Transactions—Certain Conflict
Resolution Measures.”

Lack of Allocation Requirements

Nothing in our charter, organizational
documents or otherwise provides for restrictions or limitations on the percentage of our investments that must be (i) in a given
geographic area, (ii) of a particular type of real estate, or (iii) acquired utilizing a particular method of financing. Our Board
of Directors may change our targeted investments and investment guidelines without specific restrictions or limitations related
to geographic location, diversification, or otherwise. See “Risk Factors—Risks Related to an Investment in our Company.”

Investment Process

Our Manager has the authority to make
all the decisions regarding our investments consistent with the investment guidelines and borrowing policies approved by our Manager’s
investment committee and subject to the direction and oversight of our Manager’s investment committee. Our Manager’s
investment committee must approve all investments. We will not, however, purchase or lease assets in which our Manager, any of
our officers or any of their affiliates has an interest without a determination by the Independent Committee that the terms of
such transaction, including price, are fair and reasonable to us. In the event that two or more members of the investment committee
are interested parties in a transaction, the Independent Committee will consider and vote upon the approval of the transaction.
Our Manager’s investment committee will periodically review our investment guidelines and our investment portfolio. Changes
to our investment guidelines must be approved by our Manager’s investment committee.

Our Manager focuses on the sourcing, acquisition
and management of commercial real estate. In selecting investments for us, our Manager utilizes our Sponsor’s established
investment and underwriting process, which focuses on ensuring that each prospective investment is being evaluated appropriately.
The criteria that our Manager considers when evaluating prospective investment opportunities include:

· real estate market factors that may influence real
estate valuations;
· fundamental analysis of the real estate, including
tenant rosters, lease terms, zoning, operating costs and the asset’s overall competitive position in its market;
· real estate and leasing market conditions affecting
the real estate;
· the cash flow in place and projected to be in place
over the expected hold period of the real estate;
· the appropriateness of estimated costs and timing
associated with capital improvements of the real estate;
· review of third-party reports, including property
condition, title, zoning and environmental reports;
· physical inspections of the real estate and analysis
of markets; and
· the overall structure of the investment and rights
in the transaction documentation.

If a potential investment meets our Manager’s
underwriting criteria, our Manager reviews the proposed transaction structure, including, with respect to joint ventures, distribution
and waterfall criteria, governance and control rights, buy-sell

provisions and recourse provisions. Our Manager evaluates
our position within the overall capital structure and our rights in relation to potential joint venture partners. Our Manager analyzes
each potential investment’s risk-return profile and review financing sources, if applicable, to ensure that the investment
fits within the parameters of financing facilities and to ensure performance of the real estate asset.

Borrowing Policy

We believe that our Sponsor’s ability
to obtain both competitive financings and its relationships with top tier financial institutions should allow our Manager to successfully
employ competitively-priced, moderate levels of borrowing in order to enhance our returns. Although our investment strategy is
not contingent on financing our assets in the capital markets, our Sponsor’s past experience in procuring a range of debt
facilities should provide our Manager with an advantage in potentially obtaining conservatively structured term financing for many
of our investments, to the extent available, through capital markets and other financing transactions.

We intend to employ leverage in order
to provide more funds available for investment. We believe that prudent use of leverage will help us to achieve our diversification
goals and potentially enhance the returns on our investments. We expect that, once we have fully invested the proceeds of this
offering and acquired a substantial portfolio of stabilized properties, our aggregate debt financing, on a property-level basis,
excluding any debt at the REIT level or on assets under development or renovation, will be between 50-70% of the greater of the
cost (before deducting depreciation or other non-cash reserves) or fair market value of our assets. During the period when we are
acquiring, constructing and/or renovating our investments, we may employ greater leverage on individual assets. Our Manager may
from time to time modify our leverage policy in its discretion.

Operating Policies

Interest Rate Risk Management /
Hedging Activities. We may engage in hedging transactions to protect our investment portfolio and variable rate leverage
from interest rate fluctuations and other changes in market conditions. These transactions may include interest rate swaps, the
purchase or sale of interest rate collars, caps or floors, options, mortgage derivatives and other hedging instruments. These instruments
may be used to hedge as much of the interest rate risk as we determine is in the best interest of our stockholders, given the cost
of such hedges and the need to maintain our qualification as a REIT. We may from time to time enter into interest rate swap agreements
to offset the potential adverse effects of rising interest rates under certain short-term repurchase agreements. We may elect to
bear a level of interest rate risk that could otherwise be hedged when our Manager believes, based on all relevant facts, that
bearing such risk is advisable or economically unavoidable.

Equity Capital Policies.
Our charter authorizes us to issue 1,000,000,000 shares of capital stock, of which 900,000,000 shares are designated as common
stock and 100,000,000 shares are designated as preferred stock. As of December 31, 2020, we have issued 836,432
shares of common stock (including 100 shares of common stock issued to our Sponsor in a private placement). We will issue up to
52,689 shares of our common stock in this offering. Our Board of Directors may increase the number of authorized shares of capital
stock without stockholder approval. After your purchase in this offering, our Board of Directors may elect to (i) sell additional
shares in this or future offerings; (ii) issue equity interests in private offerings; or (iii) otherwise issue additional shares
of our capital stock. To the extent we issue additional equity interests after your purchase in this offering your percentage ownership
interest in us would be diluted. In addition, depending upon the terms and pricing of any additional offerings, the use of the
proceeds and the value of our real estate investments, you may also experience dilution in the book value and fair value of your
shares and in the earnings and dividends per share.

Disposition Policies

As each of our investments reach what
we believe to be its optimum value during the expected life of the Company, we will consider disposing of the investment and may
do so for the purpose of either distributing the net sale proceeds to our stockholders or investing the proceeds in other assets
that we believe may produce a higher overall future return to our stockholders. We anticipate that any such dispositions typically
would occur during the period in approximately 13 years from the termination of this offering. However, we may sell any or all
of our properties or other assets before or after this anticipated holding period if, in the judgment of our Manager’s investment
committee, selling the asset is in our best interest.

The determination of when a particular
investment should be sold or otherwise disposed of will be made after consideration of relevant factors, including prevailing and
projected economic conditions, whether the value of the property or other investment is anticipated to decline substantially, whether
we could apply the proceeds from the sale of the asset to make other investments consistent with our investment objectives, whether
disposition of the asset would allow us to increase cash flow, and whether the sale of the asset would constitute a prohibited
transaction under the Code or would impact our status as a REIT. Our ability to dispose of property during the first few years
following its acquisition is restricted to a substantial extent as a result of our REIT status. Under applicable provisions of
the Code regarding prohibited transactions by

REITs, a REIT that sells a property other than foreclosure
property that is deemed to be inventory or property held primarily for sale in the ordinary course of business is deemed a “dealer”
with respect to any such property and is subject to a 100% penalty tax on the net income from any such transaction unless the sale
qualifies for a statutory safe harbor from application of the 100% tax.

As a result, our Manager will attempt
to structure any disposition of our properties with respect to which our Manager believes we could be viewed as a dealer in a manner
to avoid this penalty tax through reliance on the safe harbor available under the Code or through the use of a TRS. See “U.S.
Federal Income Tax Considerations—Taxation of Our Company.” Alternatively, the risk of incurring the 100% tax may require
the Manager to forgo an otherwise attractive sale opportunity.

When we determine to sell a particular
property or other investment, we will seek to achieve a selling price that maximizes the capital appreciation for investors based
on then-current market conditions. We cannot assure you that this objective will be realized. The selling price of a property will
be determined in large part by the amount of rent payable by the tenants. The terms of payment will be affected by custom in the
area in which the property being sold is located and the then prevailing economic conditions.

Market conditions, our status as a REIT
and other factors could cause us to delay the commencement of our liquidation or other liquidity event. Even after we decide to
liquidate, we are under no obligation to conclude our liquidation within a set time because the timing of the sale of our assets
will depend on real estate and financial markets, economic conditions of the areas in which the properties are located and federal
income tax effects on stockholders that may prevail in the future, and we cannot assure you that we will be able to liquidate our
assets. After commencing a liquidation, we would continue in existence until all properties are sold and our other assets are liquidated.
In general, the federal income tax rules applicable to REITs will require us to complete our liquidation within 24 months following
our adoption of a plan of liquidation. Compliance with this 24-month requirement could require us to sell assets at unattractive
prices, distribute unsold assets to a “liquidating trust” with potentially unfavorable tax consequences for our stockholders,
or terminate our status as a REIT.

Plan
of Operation

General

We were recently formed as a Maryland
corporation to invest in and manage a portfolio of commercial real estate properties. We expect to use substantially all of the
net proceeds from this offering to acquire a portfolio of qualified opportunity zone investments with a focus on markets where
we feel that the risk-return characteristics are favorable. We may also invest, to a limited extent, in other real estate-related
assets. We plan to diversify our portfolio by investment risk with the goal of attaining a portfolio of real estate assets that
provide current income and/or the potential for appreciation in value.

Our Manager manages our day-to-day operations
and our portfolio of investments. Our Manager also has the authority to make all of the decisions regarding our investments, subject
to the direction and oversight of our Manager’s investment committee. Our Manager also provide asset management, marketing,
investor relations and other administrative services on our behalf.

We intend to make an election to be taxed
as a REIT under the Code on such date as determined by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing
of our ability to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain
our status as a qualified opportunity fund. If we qualify as a REIT for U.S. federal income tax purposes, we generally will not
be subject to U.S. federal income tax to the extent we distribute dividends to our stockholders. We are structured as an UPREIT,
and we will own all of our assets and conduct all of our business through our Operating Partnership, which was formed in February
2019, either directly or through its subsidiaries. We are the sole general partner of our Operating Partnership and our percentage
of ownership interest will increase or decrease in connection with the number of shares of our common stock that we sell. If we
fail to qualify as a REIT in any taxable year after electing REIT status, we will be subject to U.S. federal income tax on our
taxable income at regular corporate income tax rates and generally will not be permitted to qualify for treatment as a REIT for
U.S. federal income tax purposes for four years following the year in which our qualification is denied. Such an event could materially
and adversely affect our net income and cash available for distribution. However, we believe that we will be organized and will
operate in a manner that will enable us to qualify for treatment as a REIT for U.S. federal income tax purposes on such date as
determined by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows,
our ability to satisfy the various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity
fund, and we intend to continue to operate so as to remain qualified as a REIT for U.S. federal income tax purposes thereafter.
See “—Our Investments” below and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional details
regarding the status of our investments and the various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT and maintain
our status as a qualified opportunity fund.

Competition

Our net income depends, in large part,
on our ability to source, acquire and manage investments with attractive risk-adjusted yields. We compete with many other entities
engaged in real estate investment activities, including individuals, corporations, insurance company investment accounts, other
REITs, private real estate funds, and other entities engaged in real estate investment activities, many of which have greater financial
resources and lower costs of capital available to them than we have. In addition, there are numerous REITs with asset acquisition
objectives similar to ours, and others may be organized in the future, which may increase competition for the investments suitable
for us. Competitive variables include market presence and visibility, amount of capital to be invested per investment and underwriting
standards. To the extent that a competitor is willing to risk larger amounts of capital in a particular transaction or to employ
more liberal underwriting standards when evaluating potential investments than we are, our investment volume and profit margins
for our investment portfolio could be impacted. Our competitors may also be willing to accept lower returns on their investments
and may succeed in buying the assets that we have targeted for acquisition. Although we believe that we are well positioned to
compete effectively in each facet of our business, there is enormous competition in our market sector and there can be no assurance
that we will compete effectively or that we will not encounter increased competition in the future that could limit our ability
to conduct our business effectively.

Liquidity and Capital Resources

We require capital resources to fund our
investment activities, pay our offering and operating fees and expenses and pay our outstanding indebtedness. We anticipate our
offering and operating fees and expenses will include, among other things, the management fee we pay to our Manager, legal, audit
and valuation expenses, regulatory filing fees, printing expenses, transfer agent fees, marketing and distribution expenses and
fees related to identifying, acquiring, developing or redeveloping and managing our portfolio of commercial real estate properties
and real estate related assets. We do not have any office or personnel expenses as we do not have any employees.

We will obtain the capital resources that
we need primarily from the net proceeds of our offering, and any future offerings that we may conduct, secured or unsecured financings
from banks and other lenders and undistributed cash flow from operations. Having only completed a portion of our ongoing offering,
we may face challenges related to ensuring that we have adequate capital resources on a long-term basis. Moreover, the economic
effects of the COVID-19 pandemic may make it more difficult for us to obtain secured or unsecured financings from banks and other
lenders for our investments on attractive terms or at all.

As of December 31, 2020, we have
raised $83,643,212 in shares of our common stock in this ongoing offering (including $10,000 received in a private placement
to our Sponsor). We are continuing to offer up to $5,268,900 in shares of our common stock on a “best efforts
maximum” basis, which represents the value of the shares available to be offered as of December 31, 2020 based on the
$50,000,000 rolling 12-month maximum offering amount under Regulation A.

If we are unable to raise substantial
additional gross offering proceeds, we will make fewer investments resulting in less diversification in terms of the type, number
and size of investments we make and the value of an investment in us will fluctuate with the performance of the specific assets
we acquire. Further, we will have certain fixed operating expenses, including certain expenses as a publicly offered REIT, regardless
of whether we are able to raise substantial funds in this offering. Our inability to raise substantial funds would increase our
fixed operating expenses as a percentage of gross income, reducing our net income and limiting our ability to make distributions.

Our aggregate targeted property-level
leverage, excluding any debt at the REIT level or on assets under development or renovation, after we have acquired a substantial
portfolio of stabilized properties is between 50-70% of the greater of the cost (before deducting depreciation or other non-cash
reserves) or fair market value of our assets. During the period when we are acquiring, constructing and/or renovating our investments,
we may employ greater leverage on individual assets. Our Manager may from time to time modify our leverage policy in its discretion
in light of then-current economic conditions, relative costs of debt and equity capital, market values of our assets, general conditions
in the market for debt and equity securities, growth and acquisition opportunities or other factors. For information regarding
the anticipated use of proceeds from this offering, see “Estimated Use of Proceeds.”

We have and will have certain fixed operating
expenses, including certain expenses as a publicly offered REIT, regardless of whether we are able to raise substantial funds in
this offering. Our inability to raise substantial additional funds would increase our fixed operating expenses as a percentage
of gross income, reducing our net income and limiting our ability to pay dividends.

In addition to making investments in accordance
with our investment objectives, we use our capital resources to make certain payments to our Manager. During our organization and
offering stage, these payments include payments for reimbursement of certain organization and offering expenses. During our acquisition
and development stage, we expect to make payments to our Manager in connection with the management of our assets and costs incurred
by our Manager and its affiliates in providing services to us. In addition, we will be required to pay certain fees and expenses
to our third party administrative and processing agent for administrative and processing services in connection with this offering,
as discussed under “Plan of Distribution—Administrative and Processing Agent.” For a discussion of the compensation
to be paid to our Manager, see “Management Compensation.”

We qualified as a qualified opportunity
fund beginning with our taxable year ended December 31, 2019. We intend to elect to be taxed as a REIT and to operate as a REIT
commencing on such date as determined by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability
to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status
as a qualified opportunity fund. To maintain our qualification as a REIT, we will be required to make aggregate annual dividends
to our stockholders of at least 90% of our REIT taxable income (computed without regard to the dividends paid deduction and excluding
net capital gain). Our Board of Directors may authorize dividends in excess of those required for us to maintain REIT status and/or
avoid such taxes on retained taxable income and gains depending on our financial condition and such other factors as our Board
of Directors deems relevant. Provided we have sufficient available cash flow, we intend to authorize and declare dividends based
on daily record dates and pay dividends on a quarterly or other periodic basis. We have not established a minimum distribution
level. See “—Our Investments” below and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional details
regarding the status of our investments and the various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT and maintain
our status as a qualified opportunity fund.

Market Outlook — Real Estate Finance Markets

The recent outbreak of COVID-19 and efforts
by governmental and other authorities to contain the spread of the virus through lockdowns of cities, business closures, restrictions
on travel and emergency quarantines, among others, and responses by businesses and individuals to reduce the risk of exposure to
infection, including reduced travel, cancellation of meetings and events, and implementation of work-at-home policies, among others,
have resulted in significant disruptions to global economic and market conditions and triggered a period of global economic slowdown.

The COVID-19 outbreak presents material
uncertainty and risk with respect to our future performance and future financial results, such as the potential to negatively impact
occupancy at our properties, our financing arrangements, our costs of operations, the value of our investments and laws, regulations
and governmental and regulatory policies applicable to the Company. Given the evolving nature of the COVID-19 outbreak, the extent
to which it may impact our future performance and future financial results will depend on future developments, including the duration
and severity of the pandemic, the uneven impact to certain industries, advances in testing, treatment and prevention, the macroeconomic
impact of government measures to contain the spread of the virus and related government stimulus measures, among others, all of
which remain highly uncertain at this time and as a result we are unable to estimate the impact that the COVID-19 outbreak may
have on our future financial results at this time. Management continuously reviews our investment and financing strategies to optimize
our portfolio and reduce our risk in the face of the rapid development and fluidity of this situation.

Over the short term, we remain cautiously
optimistic about the opportunity to acquire investments offering attractive risk-adjusted returns in our targeted investment markets.
However, we recognize disruptions in financial markets can occur at any time. By targeting qualified opportunity zone investments,
we believe we will remain well positioned, as compared to our competitors, in the event current market dynamics deteriorate.

Valuation Policies

Our NAV per share is calculated by our
Manager, and approved by our Board of Directors, at the end of each fiscal quarter on a fully diluted basis using a process that
reflects several components, including (1) estimated values of each of our commercial real estate assets and investments, including
related liabilities, based upon (a) market capitalization rates, comparable sales information, interest rates and net operating
income, and (b) in certain instances individual appraisal reports of the underlying real estate provided by an independent valuation
expert, (2) the price of liquid assets for which third party market quotes are available, (3) accruals of our periodic dividends
and (4) estimated accruals of our operating revenues and expenses. Specifically, our Manager calculates NAV primarily utilizing
market capitalization rate methodology. The market capitalization rate methodology is summarized below.

Market Capitalization Rate Methodology –
Our Manager estimates the NAV of the Company’s ownership interest in an investment by applying a market capitalization rate
to the projected or actual net operating income generated by that investment. The Manager will determine the market capitalization
rate based on completed sales and/or quoted prices in active marketing of comparable assets. Comparable sales are identified by
reviewing recent sales of similar vintage in a defined geographic region that are comparable in quality of improvements and tenancy.

We expect that the NAV calculations described
above will primarily be undertaken by our Sponsor’s internal accountants who will perform work on behalf of our Manager pursuant
to the support agreement between our Manager and our Sponsor. Members of our Sponsor’s real estate team have previously worked
as real estate fund managers, real estate property managers, financial analysts, accountants and real estate market research consultants.
These team members accumulated direct management experience with real estate development, fund management, leasing, construction
and financing in excess of $1 billion of real estate, including their experience with our Sponsor.

In instances where we determine that an
independent appraisal of the real estate asset is necessary, including, but not limited to, instances where our Manager is unsure
of its ability on its own to accurately determine the estimated values of our commercial real estate assets and investments, or
instances where third party market values for comparable properties are either nonexistent or extremely inconsistent, we may engage
an appraiser that has expertise in appraising commercial real estate assets, to act as our independent valuation expert. The independent
valuation expert will not be responsible for, or prepare, our NAV per share. However, we may hire a third party to calculate, or
assist with calculating, the NAV per share.

The use of different judgments or
assumptions would likely result in different estimates of the value of our real estate assets. Moreover, although we evaluate
and provide our NAV per share on a quarterly basis, our NAV per share may fluctuate in the interim, so that the NAV per share
in effect for any fiscal quarter may not reflect the precise amount that might be paid for your shares in a market
transaction. Further, our published NAV per share may not fully reflect certain material events to the extent that they are
not known or their financial impact on our portfolio is not immediately quantifiable. Any resulting potential disparity in
our NAV per share may be in favor of either stockholders who sell their shares through the OTCQX, or stockholders who buy new
shares from us or through the OTCQX, or existing stockholders.

Our goal is to provide a reasonable estimate
of the NAV per share on a quarterly basis. However, the majority of our assets will consist of commercial real estate investments
and, as with any commercial real estate valuation protocol, the conclusions reached by our Manager will be based on a number of
judgments, assumptions and opinions about future events that may or may not prove to be correct. The use of different judgments,
assumptions or opinions would likely result in different estimates of the value of our commercial real estate assets and investments.
In addition, for any given quarter, our published NAV per share may not fully reflect certain material events, to the extent that
the financial impact of such events on our portfolio is not immediately quantifiable. As a result, the quarterly calculation of
our NAV per share may not reflect the precise amount that might be paid for your shares in a market transaction, and any potential
disparity in our NAV per

share may be in favor of either stockholders who sell
their shares through the OTCQX, or stockholders who buy new shares from us or through the OTC, or existing stockholders.
However, to the extent quantifiable, if a material event occurs in between quarterly updates of NAV that would cause our NAV
per share to change by 10% or more from the last disclosed NAV, we will disclose the updated NAV per share and the reason for
the change in an offering circular supplement as promptly as reasonably practicable. Note, in addition, that the
determination of our NAV is not based on, nor intended to comply with, fair value standards under GAAP and our NAV may not be
indicative of the price that we would receive for our assets at current market conditions.

Quarterly NAV Per Share Adjustments

We set our initial offering price at $100.00
per share, which is the purchase price of our common stock as of the date of this offering circular. The per share purchase price
is adjusted every fiscal quarter as of January 1st, April 1st, July 1st and October 1st
of each year (or as soon as commercially reasonable and announced by us thereafter) and equals the sum of our NAV divided by the
number of shares outstanding as of the close of business on the last business day of the prior fiscal quarter.

We will file with the SEC on a quarterly
basis an offering circular supplement disclosing the quarterly determination of our NAV per share that will be applicable for such
fiscal quarter, which we refer to as the pricing supplement. Except as otherwise set forth in this offering circular, we will disclose,
on a quarterly basis in an offering circular supplement filed with the SEC, the principal valuation components of our NAV. See
“Plan of Operation—Quarterly NAV Per Share Adjustments” for more details.

Inflation

Our residential leases are expected to
typically be for one-year terms, which should minimize any negative impact from inflation. We expect that substantially all of
our non-residential leases will provide for separate real estate tax and operating expense escalations. In addition, substantially
all of those leases will provide for fixed rent increases. We believe that inflationary increases may be at least partially offset
by the contractual rent increases and expense escalations described above.

Our Portfolio

As of September 30, 2020, our portfolio
consisted of two investments.

The Sarasota Property – Sarasota,
Florida

On November 8, 2019, BPOZ 1991 Main, LLC, a Delaware limited liability company, a majority-owned subsidiary of our Operating
Partnership, completed
the acquisition of a 5.3-acre site, consisting of an 808-space parking garage and a 250,000 square foot two story former shopping
mall located in Sarasota, Florida (the “Sarasota Property”), for a purchase price of approximately $20,701,000, inclusive
of transaction costs and deferred financing fees.

We funded the acquisition costs,
inclusive of related fees and transaction costs, with proceeds from our offering and a $12,000,000 a senior secured loan from
First Florida Integrity Bank (the “Acquisition Loan”). The Acquisition Loan has an eighteen-month term and is
payable in consecutive monthly payments of interest only, with the outstanding principal balance plus any accrued and unpaid
interest due upon maturity. The Acquisition Loan bears interest at a fixed rate of 4.75% per annum and is guaranteed by our
Chief Executive Officer and President.

The Sarasota Property will be redeveloped
into a 418-apartment home community consisting of one-bedroom, two-bedroom and three-bedroom apartments, with approximately 50,000
square feet of retail space located on the first two levels. We anticipate that the Sarasota Property will consist of two high-rise
buildings with 7-stories in the front and 10-stories in the rear, each building will have a clubroom, fitness center, center courtyards
with swimming pools and rooftop terraces as well as a leasing office. The Sarasota Property is located in downtown Sarasota, less
than one mile from Route 41 and five miles from Interstate 75, with shopping, dining and arts all within walking distance. There
is an existing 808-space parking garage included as part of the Sarasota Property, to which we anticipate adding an additional
125 plus surface spaces and on-street spaces.

U.S. News & World Report ranks Sarasota
as the 18th best place to live in the United States for 2019 and the 2nd best place to retire. Sarasota was included in Forbes
annual list of America’s fastest-growing cities for 2018 and is headquarters to a diverse group of large companies, such
as Boar’s Head Provisions, CAE Healthcare, PGT Innovations, Tervis, Sun Hydraulics and Voalte. The Sarasota area also has
a large number of universities including USF, Florida State’s College of Medicine campus, Ringling College, SOF, Keiser College
and New College of Florida. According to JLL, the housing demand for the Northport-Sarasota-Bradenton MSA is 5,700 new units between
2018 – 2021, but only 2,175 housing units will be delivered in that timeframe causing a short fall of 3,525 units by the
completion of construction.

Our Sarasota Property is located
within the historic downtown Sarasota area along Main Street, has a walkable score of 96 according to JLL, and it is located
in a high foot traffic area next to a number of popular retail establishments.

The UConn Investment –
Mansfield, Connecticut

On March 20, 2020, BPOZ 497 Middle Holding,
LLC, a Connecticut limited liability company, a majority-owned subsidiary of our Operating Partnership, originated an approximately
$2,481,000 preferred equity investment in a property owned by a consortium of investors located in the University of Connecticut’s
main campus in Mansfield, Connecticut (the “UConn Investment”). We funded the acquisition costs, inclusive of related
fees and transaction costs, with proceeds from our offering.

The University of Connecticut was recently
ranked as having the second worst ratio of students to adjacent housing in the United States. The UConn Investment is located on
a 60-acre site at the corner of Middle Turnpike and Cedar Swamp Road near the new north entrance to the University of Connecticut.
We anticipate partnering with a codeveloper to develop the property into an approximately 250 apartment home community commencing
in 2021. The property will be a gated community and feature amenities that will include a clubhouse with a demonstration kitchen,
fitness center, game room, study/lounge area, and meeting rooms.

Competitive projects would face high barriers
to entry due to the zoning and approval processes and the unavailability of comparable land in proximity to the University of Connecticut.

We are closely monitoring the impact
of the COVID-19 pandemic on all aspects of our business and across our investment portfolio. While we did not experience any
disruptions during the nine months ended September 30, 2020 from the COVID-19 outbreak, we are unable to predict the impact that
COVID-19 will have on our financial condition, results of operations and cash flows due to numerous uncertainties.

Management’s Discussion and Analysis of Financial
Condition and Results of Operations

This offering statement should be
reviewed in conjunction with our management’s discussion and analysis of financial condition and results of operations
included in our Annual Report on Form 1-K for the year ended December 31, 2019, a copy of which may be accessed here,
and in our Current Report on Form 1-U for the nine months ended September 30, 2020, a copy of which may be accessed here,
the information from which is hereby incorporated by reference into this offering circular.

Critical Accounting Policies

Below is a discussion of the accounting
policies that management believes are critical. We consider these policies critical because we believe that understanding these
policies is critical to understanding and evaluating our reported financial results. Additionally, these policies may involve significant
management judgments and assumptions, or require estimates about matters that are inherently uncertain. These judgments will affect
the reported amounts of assets and liabilities and our disclosure of contingent assets and liabilities at the dates of the financial
statements and the reported amounts of revenue and expenses during the reporting periods. With different estimates or assumptions,
materially different amounts could be reported in our financial statements. Additionally, other companies may utilize different
estimates that may impact the comparability of our results of operations to those of companies in similar businesses.

Real Estate Investments

We will record acquired real estate at
cost and make assessments as to the useful lives of depreciable assets. We will have to make subjective assessments as to the useful
lives of our depreciable assets. We will consider the period of future benefit of an asset to determine its appropriate useful
life. We anticipate the estimated useful lives of our assets by class to be as follows:

Buildings   25-40 years
Building improvements   10-25 years
Tenant improvements   Shorter of lease term or expected useful life
Lease intangibles   Remaining term of related lease

 

Impairment of Long-Lived Assets

For operations related to properties that
have been sold or properties that are intended to be sold, we will present them as discontinued operations in the statement of
operations for all periods presented, and properties intended to be sold to be designated as “held for sale” on the
balance sheet. We will deem the intent to sell to exist and utilize the “held for sale” designation when a non-refundable
deposit or option payment has been made by a prospective buyer.

When circumstances indicate the carrying
value of a property may not be recoverable, we will review the asset for impairment. This review is based on an estimate of the
future undiscounted cash flows, excluding interest charges, expected to result from the property’s use and eventual disposition.

These estimates consider factors such
as expected future operating income, market and other applicable trends and residual value, as well as the effects of leasing demand,
competition and other factors.

If impairment exists, due to the inability
to recover the carrying value of a property, an impairment loss will be recorded to the extent that the carrying value exceeds
the estimated fair value of the property for properties to be held and used. For properties held for sale, the impairment loss
is the adjustment to fair value less estimated cost to dispose of the asset. These assessments have a direct impact on net income
because recording an impairment loss results in an immediate negative adjustment to net income.

Allocation of Purchase Price of Acquired Assets

Upon the acquisition of real properties,
it is our policy to allocate the purchase price of properties to acquired tangible assets, consisting of land, building, fixtures
and improvements, and identified intangible lease assets and liabilities, consisting of the value of above-market and below-market
leases, as applicable, other value of in-place leases and value of tenant relationships, based in each case on their fair values.

We will record above-market and below-market
in-place lease values for acquired properties based on the present value (using an interest rate that reflects the risks associated
with the leases acquired) of the difference between (i) the contractual amounts to be paid pursuant to the in-place leases and
(ii) management’s estimate of fair market lease rates for the corresponding in-place leases, measured over a period equal
to the remaining non-cancelable term of the lease. We will amortize any capitalized above-market or below-market lease values as
an increase or reduction to rental income over the remaining non-cancelable terms of the respective leases, which we expect will
range from one month to ten years.

We will measure the aggregate value of
other intangible assets acquired based on the difference between (i) the property valued with existing in-place leases adjusted
to market rental rates and (ii) the property valued as if vacant. Our estimates of value are expected to be made using methods
similar to those used by independent appraiser. Factors to be considered by management in its analysis include an estimate of carrying
costs during hypothetical expected lease-up periods considering current market conditions and costs to execute similar leases.

We will also consider information obtained
about each property as a result of its pre-acquisition due diligence, marketing and leasing activities in estimating the fair value
of the tangible and intangible assets acquired. In estimating

carrying costs, we will also include real estate taxes, insurance
and other operating expenses and estimates of lost rentals at market rates during the expected lease-up periods. We will also estimate
costs to execute similar leases including leasing commissions and legal and other related expenses to the extent that such costs
have not already been incurred in connection with a new lease origination as part of the transaction.

The total amount of other intangible assets
acquired will be further allocated to in-place lease values and customer relationship intangible values based on management’s
evaluation of the specific characteristics of each tenant’s lease and our overall relationship with that respective tenant.
Characteristics to be considered by us in allocating these values include the nature and extent of our existing business relationships
with the tenant, growth prospects for developing new business with the tenant, the tenant’s credit quality and expectations
of lease renewals (including those existing under the terms of the lease agreement), among other factors.

We will amortize the value of in-place
leases to expense over the initial term of the respective leases. The value of customer relationship intangibles will be amortized
to expense over the initial term and any renewal periods in the respective leases, but in no event will the amortization periods
for the intangible assets exceed the remaining depreciable life of the building. Should a tenant terminate its lease, the unamortized
portion of the in-place lease value and customer relationship intangibles would be charged to expense in that period.

The determination of the fair value of
the assets and liabilities acquired requires the use of significant assumptions with regard to current market rental rates, discount
rates and other variables. The use of inappropriate estimates would result in an incorrect assessment of the fair value of these
assets and liabilities, which could impact the amount of our reported net income. These estimates are subject to change until all
information is finalized, which is generally within one year of the acquisition date.

Valuation of Financial Instruments

Proper valuation of financial instruments
is a critical component of our financial statement preparation. ASC 820 “Fair Value Measurements and Disclosures” (“ASC
820”) defines fair value, establishes a framework for measuring fair value, establishes a fair value hierarchy based on the
quality of inputs used to measure fair value and enhances disclosure requirements for fair value measurements. Fair value is defined
as the price that would be received to sell an asset or paid to transfer a liability in an orderly transaction between marketplace
participants at the measurement date (i.e., the exit price).

We will categorize our financial instruments,
based on the priority of the inputs to the valuation technique, into a three level fair value hierarchy. The fair value hierarchy
gives the highest priority to quoted prices in active markets for identical assets or liabilities (Level 1) and the lowest priority
to unobservable inputs (Level 3). If the inputs used to measure the financial instruments fall within different levels of the hierarchy,
the categorization is based on the lowest level input that is significant to the fair value measurement of the instrument.

Financial assets and liabilities recorded
on the consolidated balance sheets will be categorized based on the inputs to the valuation techniques as follows:

· Financial assets and liabilities whose values are
based on unadjusted quoted prices for identical assets or liabilities in an active market (examples include active exchange-traded
equity securities, listed derivatives, most U.S. Government and agency securities, and certain other sovereign government obligations).
· Financial assets and liabilities whose values are
based on the following:
· quoted prices for similar assets or liabilities in
active markets (for example, restricted stock);
· quoted prices for identical or similar assets or
liabilities in non-active markets (examples include corporate and municipal bonds, which trade infrequently);
· pricing models whose inputs are observable for substantially
the full term of the asset or liability (examples include most over-the-counter derivatives, including interest rate and currency
swaps); and
· pricing models whose inputs are derived principally
from or corroborated by observable market data through correlation or other means for substantially the full term of the asset
or liability (for example, certain mortgage loans).

Financial assets and liabilities whose
values are based on prices or valuation techniques that require inputs that are both unobservable and significant to the overall
fair value measurement. These inputs reflect management’s own assumptions about the assumptions a market participant would
use in pricing the asset or liability (examples include private equity investments, commercial mortgage backed securities, and
long-dated or complex derivatives including certain foreign exchange options and long dated options on gas and power).

The fair values of our financial instruments
will be based on observable market prices when available. Such prices will be based on the last sales price on the date of determination,
or, if no sales occurred on such day, at the “bid” price at the close of business on such day and if sold short at
the “ask” price at the close of business on such day. Interest rate swap contracts will be valued based on market rates
or prices obtained from recognized financial data service providers. Generally, these prices will be provided by a recognized financial
data service provider.

Fair Value Option

ASC 825 “Fair Value Option for Financial
Assets and Financial Liabilities” (“ASC 825”) provides a fair value option election that allows companies to
irrevocably elect fair value as the initial and subsequent measurement attribute for certain financial assets and liabilities.
Changes in fair value for assets and liabilities for which the election is made will be recognized in earnings as they occur. ASC
825 permits the fair value option election on an instrument by instrument basis at initial recognition. We will determine the fair
value of financial assets and financial liabilities for which the ASC 825 election is made pursuant to the guidance in ASC 820.

Revenue Recognition

Real Estate

We recognize minimum rent, including rental
abatements, lease incentives and contractual fixed increases attributable to operating leases, on a straight-line basis over the
term of the related leases when collectability is reasonably assured and record amounts expected to be received in later years
as deferred rent receivable. If the lease provides for tenant improvements, we determine whether the tenant improvements, for accounting
purposes, are owned by the tenant or by us. When we are the owner of the tenant improvements, the tenant is not considered to have
taken physical possession or have control of the physical use of the leased asset until the tenant improvements are substantially
completed. When the tenant is the owner of the tenant improvements, any tenant improvement allowance (including amounts that a
tenant can take in the form of cash or a credit against its rent) that is funded is treated as a lease incentive and amortized
as a reduction of revenue over the lease term. Tenant improvement ownership is determined based on various factors including, but
not limited to:

· whether the lease stipulates how a tenant improvement
allowance may be spent;
· whether the amount of a tenant improvement allowance
is in excess of market rates;
· whether the tenant or landlord retains legal title
to the improvements at the end of the lease term;
· whether the tenant improvements are unique to the
tenant or general-purpose in nature; and
· whether the tenant improvements are expected to have
any residual value at the end of the lease.

We record property operating expense reimbursements
due from tenants for common area maintenance, real estate taxes, and other recoverable costs in the period the related expenses
are incurred.

We make estimates of the collectability
of our tenant receivables related to base rents, including deferred rent receivable, expense reimbursements and other revenue or
income. We specifically analyze accounts receivable, deferred rent receivable, historical bad debts, customer creditworthiness,
current economic trends and changes in customer payment terms when evaluating the adequacy of the allowance for doubtful accounts.
In addition, with respect to tenants in bankruptcy, we will make estimates of the expected recovery of pre-petition and post-petition
claims in assessing the estimated collectability of the related receivable. In some cases, the ultimate resolution of these claims
can exceed one year. When a tenant is in bankruptcy, we will record a bad debt reserve for the tenant’s receivable balance
and generally will not recognize subsequent rental revenue until cash is received or until the tenant is no longer in bankruptcy
and has the ability to make rental payments.

Real Estate Loans Receivable

We will recognize interest income from
our real estate debt investments on an accrual basis over the life of the investment using the effective interest method. We will
recognize fees, discounts, premiums, anticipated exit fees and direct cost over the term of the loan as an adjustment to the yield.
We will recognize fees on commitments that expire unused at expiration.

Related Party Loans and Warehousing of Assets

If we have sufficient funds to acquire
only a portion of a real estate investment then, in order to cover the shortfall, we may obtain a related party loan from our Sponsor
or its affiliates. Each related party loan will be an obligation of ours, that is payable solely to the extent that such related
party loan remains outstanding. As we sell additional shares of common stock in this offering, we will use the proceeds of such
sales to pay down the principal and interest of the related party loan, reducing the payment obligation of the related party loan,
and our obligation to the holder of the related party loan. We may

form of leverage to acquire real estate assets. From time to time we may borrow from our Sponsor at a market rate approved by the
Independent Committee.

As an alternative means of acquiring investments
for which we do not yet have sufficient funds, our Sponsor or its affiliates may close and fund a real estate investment prior
to it being acquired by us. This ability to warehouse investments allows us the flexibility to deploy our offering proceeds as
funds are raised. We may then acquire such investment at a price equal to the fair market value of such investment, provided that
its fair market value is materially equal to its cost (i.e., the aggregate equity capital invested by our Sponsor or its
affiliates in connection with the acquisition and during the warehousing of such investments, plus assumption of debt and any costs,
such as accrued property management fees and transfer taxes, incurred during or as a result of the warehousing or, with respect
to debt, the principal balance plus accrued interest net of any applicable servicing fees).

New Accounting Pronouncements

In February 2016, the Financial Accounting Standards Board issued Accounting Standards Update 2016-02, Leases, which is codified
in ASC 842, Leases, and supersedes current lease guidance in ASC 840, Leases. The update amends the existing accounting standards
for lease accounting, including requiring lessees to recognize most leases on their balance sheets and making targeted changes
to lessor accounting. The standard requires a modified retrospective transition approach for all leases existing at, or entered
into after, the date of initial application, with an option to use certain transition relief. Pursuant to Regulation A, we
are permitted, and have elected, to use an extended transition period for complying with new or revised accounting standards
that have different effective dates for public and private companies. For private companies, ASC 842 will be effective for
annual reporting periods beginning after December 15, 2021 and interim periods within fiscal years beginning after December
15, 2022. The adoption of this standard is not expected to have a material impact on our consolidated financial statements.

Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures about Market Risk

Our future income, cash flows and fair
values relating to financial instruments are dependent upon prevailing market interest rates. Market risk refers to the risk of
loss from adverse changes in market prices and interest rates. We may use derivative financial instruments to manage or hedge interest
rate risks related to borrowing.

Prior
Performance Summary

The information presented in this section
represents the historical operating results for our Sponsor and the experience of real estate programs sponsored by our Sponsor,
which we refer to as the “Programs.” Investors in our common stock should not assume that they will experience returns,
if any, comparable to those experienced by investors in our Sponsor’s affiliated Programs. Investors who purchase shares
of our common stock will not thereby acquire any ownership interest in any of the entities to which the following information relates.

The returns to our stockholders
will depend in part on the mix of assets in which we invest. As our portfolio may not mirror the portfolios of our
Sponsor’s affiliated Programs in any respect, the returns to our stockholders may vary from those generated by our
Sponsor’s affiliated Programs. The Programs were conducted through privately held entities that were not subject to the
fees and expenses associated with this offering or many of the laws and regulations to which we will be subject. In addition,
our Sponsor is a self-managed, privately held company with an indefinite duration. As a result, you should not assume the
past performance of our Sponsor or the Programs described below will be indicative of our future performance.

Overview of Our Sponsor

Our Sponsor is a privately held
company that operates as a real estate investment firm. Our Sponsor was formed on May 10, 2011 to engage in the business of
investing in and managing commercial real estate investments on behalf of both individual and institutional clients. As of
September 30, 2020, our Sponsor manages approximately $116 million of equity capital in two separate real estate funds.

Our Sponsor’s prior Programs include
Beacon Hill II Investments, LLC (“Beacon Hill”) and Belpointe Multifamily Development Fund I, LP (“BMF”).
Beacon Hill and BMF were created to take advantage of “sub-institutional” investments – deals that have been
passed over by larger institutional investors due to their small size. In these Programs, our Sponsor brought a sophisticated investment
approach to an inefficient set of smaller investment opportunities. The Programs have invested in fee interests in real property
both directly and with joint-venture partners.

The profitability and performance of our
Sponsor’s business are a function of its (i) assets under management, and (ii) overall returns realized on invested capital.
The credit quality of our Sponsor’s investments, the diversification of its portfolio and the underwriting and portfolio
management capabilities of our Sponsor’s management team, who also serves as our Manager’s management team, are additional
key factors in the performance of our Sponsor’s business.

Our Sponsor’s Prior Investment Programs

Overview

As of September 30, 2020, our Sponsor has sponsored
two real estate funds that have raised an aggregate of approximately $116 million of equity capital and have made 11 investments
consisting of 11 individual properties with an aggregate acquisition cost of approximately $350 million. The investments are located
in the Northeast United States and consist of multifamily and mixed-use properties. All investments were fee interests in properties
owned directly or with joint venture partners with approximately 50% portfolio-wide leverage utilization. As of the date of this
Offering Circular, Sponsor’s existing real estate programs have sold four of their assets and, since their inception,
have not experienced any material adverse business developments or conditions. As a result of the depth and thoroughness of its
underwriting process, the extensive investing and asset management experience of its management team and its strong record in managing
a diverse portfolio of assets, we believe our Sponsor has earned a reputation as a leading real estate investor and manager, which
has allowed it to access substantial funding in the Programs.

Beacon Hill

Beacon Hill closed on January 13, 2016,
with $5.0 million of commitments, with the goal of constructing a single multifamily property located in the heart of downtown
Greenwich, Connecticut (the “Beacon Hill Development”). The Beacon Hill Development is consisted of nine condominium
units, the last of which was sold in February 2020.

BMF

BMF is an ongoing program that, as
of December 31, 2019, has raised an aggregate of approximately $110 million from approximately 50 investors. BMF has a goal
of seeking “value-add,” primarily from new construction, returns in inefficiently priced in markets located in
the Northeast United States, both on a direct basis. As of December 31, 2019, BMF had made 10 investments in 10 individual
properties with an aggregate acquisition and development costs of approximately $358 million in multifamily (4) properties,
mixed-use (4) properties and office (2) properties. Set forth below is a brief description of each of BMF’s
investments:

(1) The Waypointe is the first phase of The Waypointe Redevelopment District, which is located in downtown Norwalk
Connecticut and contains 464 new luxury apartments and 58,000 square feet of restaurants/retail space. This property was sold in August 2020 for approximately $157
million.
(2) Quincy Lofts at Waypointe is the second phase of The Waypointe Redevelopment District, which is located in downtown Norwalk,
Connecticut and contains 69 new luxury apartments in a five story building over covered parking.
(3) The Berkley at Waypointe is the third phase of The Waypointe Redevelopment District, which is located in downtown Norwalk,
Connecticut and contains 129 new luxury apartments, with 4,800 square feet of restaurant space and 7,000 square feet of medical
office space.
(4)

Baypointe is a class A direct waterfront apartment community
consisting of 109 units located on Stamford Harbor, in downtown Stamford, Connecticut. This mill style building is 110 feet off
the water’s edge and has views of the long island sound and downtown Stamford. This property was sold in June 2020 for approximately
$50 million.

(5) The Pinnacle at Waypointe is the fourth phase of The Waypointe Redevelopment District, which is located in downtown Norwalk,
Connecticut and will contain 331 newly constructed luxury apartments and approximately 115,000 square feet of restaurants/retain
space. This property was sold December 2019 for approximately $44 million.
(6) Highpointe is an improved apartment community development that is located in the heart of Norwalk, Connecticut and will contain
278 newly constructed luxury apartments and approximately 17,000 square feet of restaurants/retail space. Construction is expected
to commence in 2021.
(7) Dreamy Hollow, originally constructed in late 1950s on 18.78 acres, with 13 2-story brick apartment buildings, is currently
undergoing major renovations. The apartment community contains an attractive wooded setting, behind stone walls and wood fences,
which is located in Norwalk, Connecticut (about one mile from the Westport/Norwalk board). The 13 brick buildings contain a total
of 164 apartment and townhouse units, which were converted to cooperative apartments several decades ago and now have been recently
converted back into traditional apartments. Renovations at Dreamy Hollow are complete.
(8) Harborview at Waypointe is expected to be the fifth and final phase of The Waypointe Redevelopment District, which is located
in downtown Norwalk, Connecticut. The Harborview development is expected to contain over 150 newly constructed luxury apartments.
Construction is expected to commence in 2022.
(9) 520 West Avenue is fully renovated medical office and retail building in The Waypointe Redevelopment District, which is located
in downtown Norwalk, Connecticut. The building has approximately 28,000 square feet of leasable space which is approximately 96%
leased (75% lease to the Norwalk Hospital).
(10) 605 West Avenue is fully renovated medical office and retail building in The Waypointe Redevelopment District which is located
in downtown Norwalk, Connecticut. The building has approximately 32,000 square feet of leasable space, which is 100% leased (66%
leased to Connecticut Community Bank).

Description
of Capital Stock and Certain Provisions of Maryland Law, our Charter and Bylaws

The following description of our capital
stock, certain provisions of Maryland law and certain provisions of our charter and bylaws are summaries and are qualified by reference
to Maryland law and our charter and bylaws, copies of which are filed as exhibits to the offering statement of which this offering
circular is a part. See “Additional Information.” References in this section to “we,” “our,”
“us” and “our company” refer to Belpointe REIT, Inc.

General

We were incorporated in Maryland as a
corporation on June 19, 2018. Our charter authorizes us to issue: (i) 900,000,000 shares of common stock, $0.01 par value per share
and (ii) 100,000,000 shares of preferred stock. We may increase the number of shares of common or preferred stock without stockholder
consent. At this time, we have not issued any preferred stock. As of the date of this offering circular, we have issued 100 shares
of common stock to our Sponsor.

We intend to have a December 31st
fiscal year end. In addition, we intend to qualify as a REIT and to be taxed as a REIT under the Code on such date as determined
by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows, our ability
to satisfy the various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund.
See “Plan of Operations—Our Investments” and “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations” for additional
details regarding the status of our investments and the various requirements that we must satisfy in order to qualify as a REIT
and maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund.

Common Stock In General

Holders of our common stock will be entitled
to receive such dividends as declared from time to time by our Board of Directors out of legally available funds, subject to any
preferential rights of any preferred stock that we issue in the future. In any liquidation, each outstanding share of common stock
entitles its holder to share (based on the percentage of shares held) in the assets that remain after we pay our liabilities and
any preferential dividends owed to preferred stockholders. Holders of shares of our common stock will not have preemptive rights,
which means that you will not have an automatic option to purchase any new shares that we issue, nor will holders of our shares
of common stock have any preference, conversion, exchange, sinking fund, redemption, or appraisal rights. Our common stock will
be non-assessable by us upon our receipt of the consideration for which our Board of Directors authorized its issuance.

Our Board of Directors has authorized
the issuance of shares of our common stock without certificates. We will not issue shares in certificated form. Information regarding
restrictions on the transferability of our shares that, under Maryland law, would otherwise have been required to appear on our
stock certificates will instead be furnished to stockholders upon request and without charge.

Through our transfer agent, Securities
Transfer Corporation (the “Transfer Agent”), we maintain a stock ledger that contains the name and address of each
stockholder and the number of shares that the stockholder holds. With respect to uncertificated stock, we will continue to treat
the stockholder registered on our stock ledger as the owner of the shares until the new owner delivers a properly executed form
to us, which form we will provide to any registered holder upon request.

Voting Common Stock

Subject to the restrictions in our charter
on transfer and ownership of shares and except as may otherwise be specified in the charter, the holders of our common stock are
entitled to one vote per share on all matters submitted to a stockholder vote, including election of our directors. Therefore,
the holders of a majority of our outstanding shares of common stock can elect the entire Board of Directors. Except as set forth
in our charter, including any articles supplementary with respect to any series of preferred stock we may issue in the future,
the holders of our common stock will possess exclusive voting power. Our charter does not provide for cumulative voting in the
election of its directors.

Preferred Stock

Our charter authorizes our Board of Directors
to designate and issue one or more classes or series of preferred stock without approval of our common stockholders. Our Board
of Directors may determine the relative rights, preferences and privileges of each class or series of preferred stock so issued,
which may be more beneficial than the rights, preferences, and privileges attributable to our common stock. The issuance of preferred
stock could have the effect of delaying or preventing a change in control. Our Board of Directors has no present plans to issue
preferred stock but may do so at any time in the future without stockholder approval.

Preferred Stock to Meet 100 Investor
REIT Requirement.

Following completion of this offering,
to the extent necessary to assist us in obtaining a sufficient number of stockholders to meet certain of the qualification requirements
for taxation as a REIT under the Code, we may undertake to issue and sell up to approximately 125 shares of a new series of preferred
stock in a private placement to up to approximately

125 investors who qualify as “accredited investors”
(as that term is defined in Rule 501(a) of Regulation D under the Securities Act). The preferred stock is expected to be perpetual,
pay an annual market dividend for securities of this type and be redeemable by us at a premium to the aggregate liquidation value.
For example, if we issue 125 shares of preferred stock with a liquidation price of $1,000 per share and an annual dividend of 12.5%,
we would raise additional capital of $125,000 and be required to be pay or set aside for payment, in the aggregate, approximately
$15,625 annually, before any dividends on shares of our common stock could be made.

Meetings and Special Voting Requirements

An annual meeting of our stockholders
will be held each year, on a date and at the time and place set by our Board of Directors.

Special meetings of stockholders may be
called by the chairman of our Board of Directors, chief executive officer, president or our Board of Directors. In addition, a
special meeting of the stockholders must be called to act on any matter that may properly be considered at a meeting of stockholders
upon the written request of stockholders entitled to cast not less than a majority of all the votes entitled to be cast at such
meeting and the satisfaction by such stockholders of certain procedural requirements set forth in the Bylaws.

The presence in person or by proxy of
stockholders entitled to cast a majority of all the votes entitled to be cast at any stockholder meeting constitutes a quorum.
The affirmative vote of a plurality of all votes cast is sufficient to elect a director. Unless otherwise provided by the Maryland
General Corporation Law or our charter, the affirmative vote of a majority of all votes cast is sufficient to approve any other
matter which properly comes before the meeting.

Under the Maryland General Corporation
Law, a Maryland corporation generally cannot dissolve, amend its charter, merge, sell all or substantially all of its assets, engage
in a share exchange or engage in similar transactions outside the ordinary course of business, unless declared advisable by its
board of directors and approved by the affirmative vote of stockholders entitled to cast at least two-thirds of the votes entitled
to be cast on the matter. However, a Maryland corporation may provide in its charter for approval of these matters by a lesser
percentage, but not less than a majority of all of the votes entitled to be cast on the matter. Except for amendments of our charter
relating to the restrictions on transfer and ownership of shares and the vote required to amend certain provisions of our charter
and except for those amendments permitted to be made without stockholder approval under Maryland law or by specific provision in
the charter, any amendment to our charter will be valid only if it is declared advisable by our Board of Directors and approved
by the affirmative vote of holders of shares entitled to cast at least two-thirds of all votes entitled to be cast on the matter.

Restrictions on Ownership of Shares

Ownership Limit

To maintain our REIT qualification, not
more than 50% in value of our outstanding shares may be owned, directly or indirectly, by five or fewer individuals (including
certain entities treated as individuals under the Code) during the last half of each taxable year. In addition, at least 100 persons
who are independent of us and each other must beneficially own our outstanding shares for at least 335 days per 12-month taxable
year or during a proportionate part of a shorter taxable year. Each of the requirements specified in the two preceding sentences
will not apply to any period prior to the second year for which we elect to be taxable as a REIT. We may prohibit certain acquisitions
and transfers of shares so as to ensure our continued qualification as a REIT under the Code. However, we cannot assure you that
this prohibition will be effective.

To help ensure that we meet these tests,
our charter prohibits any person or group of persons from acquiring, directly or indirectly, beneficial ownership of more than
9.8% by value or number of shares, whichever is more restrictive, of our outstanding shares of common stock, or 9.8% by value or
number of shares, whichever is more restrictive, of our outstanding capital stock unless exempted by our Board of Directors. Our
Board of Directors may waive 9.8% ownership limitations with respect to a particular person if our Board of Directors receives
evidence that ownership in excess of the limit will not jeopardize our REIT status. For purposes of this provision, we treat corporations,
partnerships and other entities as single persons.

These 9.8% ownership limitations will
apply as of the first date of the second taxable year for which we elect to be treated as a REIT. However, our charter will also
prohibit any actual, beneficial or constructive ownership of our shares that causes us to fail to qualify as a REIT (including
any ownership that would result in any of our income that would otherwise qualify as “rents from real property” for
purposes of the REIT rules to fail to qualify as such) and such ownership limitation shall not be waived. In addition, our charter
prohibits a person from owning actually or constructively shares of our outstanding capital stock if such ownership would result
in any of our income that would otherwise qualify as “rents from real property” for purposes of the REIT rules to fail
to qualify as such.

Any attempted transfer of our shares that,
if effective, would result in a violation of our ownership limit or would otherwise cause us to fail to qualify as a REIT (including
by virtue of us being “closely held” or through our receipt of related

party tenant income) will be null and void and will cause
the number of shares causing the violation to be automatically transferred to a trust for the exclusive benefit of one or more
charitable beneficiaries. Any attempted transfer of our shares that, if effective, would result in our shares being owned by fewer
than 100 persons will be null and void. The prohibited transferee will not acquire any rights in the shares. The automatic transfer
will be deemed to be effective as of the close of business
on the business day prior to the date of the attempted transfer. We will designate a trustee of the trust that will not be affiliated
with us or the prohibited transferee. We will also name one or more charitable organizations as a beneficiary of the share trust.

Shares held in trust will remain issued
and outstanding shares and will be entitled to the same rights and privileges as all other shares of the same class or series.
The prohibited transferee will not benefit economically from any of the shares held in trust, will not have any rights to dividends
or dividends, and will not have the right to vote or any other rights attributable to the shares held in the trust. The trustee
will receive all dividends and dividends on the shares held in trust and will hold such dividends or dividends in trust for the
benefit of the charitable beneficiary. The trustee may vote any shares held in trust.

Within 20 days of receiving notice from
us that any of our shares have been transferred to the trust for the charitable beneficiary, the trustee will sell those shares
to a person designated by the trustee whose ownership of the shares will not violate the above restrictions. Upon the sale, the
interest of the charitable beneficiary in the shares sold will terminate and the trustee will distribute the net proceeds of the
sale to the prohibited transferee and to the charitable beneficiary as follows. The prohibited transferee will receive the lesser
of (i) the price paid by the prohibited transferee for the shares or, if the prohibited transferee did not give value for the shares
in connection with the event causing the shares to be held in the trust (e.g., a gift, devise or other similar transaction),
the market price (as defined in our charter) of the shares on the day of the event causing the shares to be held in the trust and
(ii) the price received by the trustee from the sale or other disposition of the shares. Any net sale proceeds in excess of the
amount payable to the prohibited transferee will be paid immediately to the charitable beneficiary. If, prior to our discovery
that shares have been transferred to the trust, the shares are sold by the prohibited transferee, then (i) the shares will be deemed
to have been sold on behalf of the trust and (ii) to the extent that the prohibited transferee received an amount for the shares
that exceeds the amount he was entitled to receive, the excess will be paid to the trustee upon demand.

In addition, shares held in the trust
for the charitable beneficiary will be deemed to have been offered for sale to us, or our designee, at a price per share equal
to the lesser of (i) the price per share in the transaction that resulted in the transfer to the trust (or, in the case of a devise
or gift, the market price at the time of the devise or gift) and (ii) the market price on the date we, or our designee, accept
the offer. We will have the right to accept the offer until the trustee has sold the shares. Upon a sale to us, the interest of
the charitable beneficiary in the shares sold will terminate and the trustee will distribute the net proceeds of the sale to the
prohibited transferee.

Any person who acquires or attempts to
acquire shares in violation of the foregoing restrictions or who would have owned the shares that were transferred to any such
trust must give us immediate written notice of such event, and any person who proposes or attempts to acquire or receive shares
in violation of the foregoing restrictions must give us at least 15 days’ written notice prior to such transaction. In both
cases, such persons will provide to us such other information as we may request in order to determine the effect, if any, of such
transfer on our status as a REIT.

The foregoing restrictions will continue
to apply until our Board of Directors determines it is no longer in our best interest to continue to qualify as a REIT. The 9.8%
ownership limitations described above do not apply to any underwriter in an offering of our shares or to a person or persons exempted
from the ownership limit by our Board of Directors based upon appropriate assurances that our qualification as a REIT would not
be jeopardized.

Within 30 days after the end of each taxable
year, every owner of 5% or more of our outstanding capital stock will be asked to deliver to us a statement setting forth the number
of shares owned directly or indirectly by such person and a description of how such person holds the shares. Each such owner will
also provide us with such additional information as we may request in order to determine the effect, if any, of his or her beneficial
ownership on our status as a REIT and to ensure compliance with our ownership limit.

In addition, our charter provides that,
prior to the first date on which any class or series of shares of our capital stock constitutes “publicly-offered securities”
(as defined in the Plan Assets Regulation), “benefit plan investors” may not hold, in the aggregate, 25 percent or
more of the value of any class or series of shares of our capital stock. If benefit plan investors exceed this 25% limit, we may
redeem their interests at a price equal to the then current NAV per share or transfer their interests to a trust for the benefit
of a charitable beneficiary. See “ERISA Considerations—The 25% Limit” for more information.

Furthermore, our charter provides that,
in the event we determine in our discretion that there is a material likelihood that we would be a fiduciary under applicable law
with respect to an investor that is subject to ERISA and/or Section 4975 of

the Code (e.g., an IRA), we have the authority to
redeem such investor’s interests at a price equal to the then current NAV per share.

These restrictions could delay, defer
or prevent a transaction or change in control of us that might involve a premium price for our shares of common stock or otherwise
be in the best interests of our stockholders.

Investment Criteria, Minimum Investment and Transfer
Restrictions

Pursuant to the requirements of Section
18(b)(4)(D)(ii) of the Securities Act and Rule 251(d)(2)(i)(C) of Regulation A, purchasers of our common stock must be “qualified
purchasers,” which means that they are required to satisfy certain investment criteria regarding their net worth or income.
Purchasers must either (i) be an accredited investor or (ii) if you are not an accredited investor, the investment in the shares
is not more than 10% of the greater of: (a) if you are a natural person: (1) your individual net worth, or joint net worth with
your spouse, excluding the value of your primary residence; or (2) your individual income, or joint income with your spouse, received
in each of the two most recent years and you have a reasonable expectation that an investment in the shares will not exceed 10%
of your individual or joint income in the current year or (b) if you are not a natural person, (1) your revenue, as of your most
recently completed fiscal year end; or (2) your net assets, as of your most recently completed fiscal year end. See “Investment
Criteria” on page iii of this offering circular for more information.

No stockholder shall, without the prior
written approval of our Board of Directors, transfer any shares of Capital Stock if, in the opinion of counsel, such transfer would
result in our being required to become a reporting company under the Exchange Act. Any such transfer shall be void ab initio
and the intended transferee shall acquire no rights in such shares of Capital Stock. This restriction shall not apply at any time
(i) that we have a class of securities registered under the Exchange Act or are filing reports pursuant to Section 13 or 15(d)
under the Exchange Act or (ii) after our Board of Directors adopts a resolution to such effect.

All subsequent sales must comply with
applicable state and federal securities laws.

The minimum investment required in this
offering is 100 shares of common stock, or $10,000 based on the initial offering price of $100.00 per share, provided that our
Manager has the discretion to accept smaller investments. Pursuant to a board policy, you may not transfer your shares of common
stock in a manner that causes you or your transferee to own fewer than the number of shares of common stock required to meet the
minimum purchase requirements, except for the following transfers without consideration: transfers by gift; transfers by inheritance;
intrafamily transfers; family dissolutions; transfers to affiliates; and transfers by operation of law. These minimum investment
requirements are applicable unless and until our shares of common stock are listed on a national securities exchange, and these
requirements may make it more difficult for you to sell your shares of common stock. We cannot assure you that our shares of common
stock will ever be listed on a national securities exchange.

Dividends

We expect that we will declare and pay
dividends on a quarterly basis, or more or less frequently as advised by our Manager, in arrears, based on daily record dates.
Any dividends we make will be following consultation with our Manager, and will be based on, among other factors, our present and
reasonably projected future cash flow. We expect that we will set the rate of dividends at a level that will be reasonably consistent
and sustainable over time. Neither we nor our Manager has pre-established a percentage range of return for dividends to stockholders.
We have not established a minimum distribution level, and our charter does not require that we pay dividends to our stockholders.

Generally, our policy will be to pay dividends
from cash flow from operations. During our offering stage, when we may raise capital in this offering more quickly than we acquire
income-producing assets, and for some period after our offering stage, we may not be able to pay dividends solely from our cash
flow from operations. Further, because we may receive property income or other revenue at various times during our fiscal year
and because we may need cash flow from operations during a particular period to fund capital expenditures and other expenses, we
expect that at least during the early stages of our development and from time to time during our operational stage, we will declare
dividends in anticipation of cash flow that we expect to receive during a later period and we will pay these dividends in advance
of our actual receipt of these funds. In these instances, we expect to look to third party borrowings or lines of credit to fund
our dividends. We may also fund such dividends from the sale of assets or other investments. Our charter permits us to pay dividends
from any source, including offering proceeds or borrowings (which may constitute a return of capital), and our charter does not
limit the amount of funds we may use from any source to pay such dividends. If we pay dividends from sources other than our cash
flow from operations, we will have less funds available for investment in properties and other assets.

To maintain our qualification as a REIT,
we must make aggregate annual dividends to our stockholders of at least 90% of our REIT taxable income (which is computed without
regard to the dividends-paid deduction or net capital gain and which does not necessarily equal net income as calculated in accordance
with GAAP). If we meet the REIT qualification requirements, we generally will not be subject to federal income tax on the income
that we distribute to our stockholders each

year. See “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations –
Requirements for Qualification – Annual Distribution Requirements.” Our Board of Directors may authorize dividends
in excess of those required for us to maintain REIT status depending on our financial condition and such other factors as our Board
of Directors deems relevant.

Dividends that you receive, and which
are not designated by us as capital gain dividends, will generally be taxed as ordinary income to the extent they are from current
or accumulated earnings and profits. To the extent any portion of your distribution is not from current or accumulated earnings
and profits, it will not be subject to tax immediately; it will be considered a return of capital for tax purposes and will reduce
the tax basis of your investment (and potentially result in taxable gain upon your sale of the stock). Dividends that constitute
a return of capital, in effect, defer a portion of your tax until your investment is sold or we are liquidated, at which time you
will be taxed at capital gains rates. See “U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations—Taxation of Stockholders –
Taxation of Taxable Domestic Stockholders – Dividends” for an additional discussion of these rules. However, because
each investor’s tax considerations are different, we suggest that you consult with your tax advisor.

Business Combinations

Under the Maryland General Corporation
Law, certain “business combinations” (including a merger, consolidation, share exchange or, in certain circumstances,
an asset transfer or issuance or reclassification of equity securities) between a Maryland corporation and any interested stockholder,
or an affiliate of such an interested stockholder, are prohibited for five years following the most recent date on which the interested
stockholder became an interested stockholder. Maryland law defines an interested stockholder as:

· any person who beneficially owns, directly or indirectly,
10% or more of the voting power of the corporation’s outstanding voting stock after the date on which the corporation had
100 or more beneficial owners of its stock; or
· an affiliate or associate of the corporation who,
at any time within the two-year period prior to the date in question and after the date on which the corporation had 100 or more
beneficial owners of its stock, was the beneficial owner, directly or indirectly, of 10% or more of the voting power of the then
outstanding voting stock of the corporation.

After such five-year period, any such
business combination must be recommended by the board of directors of the corporation and approved by the affirmative vote of at
least:

· 80% of the votes entitled to be cast by holders of
outstanding shares of voting stock of the corporation; and
· two-thirds of the votes entitled to be cast by holders
of voting stock of the corporation other than shares held by the interested stockholder with whom (or with whose affiliate) the
business combination is to be effected or held by an affiliate or associate of the interested stockholder.

These supermajority approval requirements
do not apply if, among other conditions, the corporation’s common stockholders receive a minimum price (as defined in the
Maryland General Corporation Law) for their shares and the consideration is received in cash or in the same form as previously
paid by the interested stockholder for its shares. In addition, a person is not an interested stockholder under the statute if
the board of directors approved in advance the transaction by which the person otherwise would have become an interested stockholder.
The board of directors may provide that its approval is subject to compliance with any terms and conditions determined by it.

These provisions of the Maryland General
Corporation Law do not apply, however, to business combinations that are approved or exempted by a corporation’s board of
directors prior to the time that the interested stockholder becomes an interested stockholder. Our Board of Directors has adopted
a resolution exempting any business combinations between us and any other person or entity from the business combination provisions
of the Maryland General Corporation Law and, consequently, the five-year prohibition and the supermajority vote requirements will
not apply to business combinations between us and any person as described above. As a result, any person described above may be
able to enter into business combinations with us that may not be in the best interest of our stockholders without compliance by
our company with the supermajority vote requirements and other provisions of the statute.

None of these provisions of the Maryland
General Corporation Law will apply, however, to business combinations that are approved or exempted by the board of directors of
the corporation prior to the time that the interested stockholder becomes an interested stockholder. We have opted out of these
provisions by resolution of our Board of Directors. However, our Board of Directors may, by resolution, opt into the business
combination statute in the future.

Control Share Acquisitions

The Maryland General Corporation Law provides
that holders of “control shares” of a Maryland corporation acquired in a “control share acquisition” have
no voting rights with respect to any control shares except to the extent

approved at a special meeting of stockholders by the affirmative
vote of at least two-thirds of the votes entitled to be cast on the matter, excluding shares of stock of a corporation in respect
of which any of the following persons is entitled to exercise or direct the exercise of the voting power of such shares in the
election of directors: (a) a person who makes or proposes to make a control share acquisition; (b) an officer of the corporation;
or (c) an employee of the corporation who is also a director of the corporation. “Control shares” are voting shares
of stock which, if aggregated with all other such shares of stock previously acquired by the acquirer or in respect of which the
acquirer is able to exercise or direct the exercise of voting power (except solely by virtue of a revocable proxy), would entitle
the acquirer to exercise voting power in electing directors within one of the following ranges of voting power:

· one-tenth or more but less than one-third;
· one-third or more but less than a majority; or
· a majority or more of all voting power.

Control shares do not include shares that
the acquiring person is then entitled to vote as a result of having previously obtained stockholder approval. A “control
share acquisition” means the acquisition, directly or indirectly, of ownership of, or the power to direct the exercise of
voting power with respect to, issued and outstanding control shares, subject to certain exceptions.

A person who has made or proposes to make
a control share acquisition, upon satisfaction of certain conditions (including an undertaking to pay expenses and making an “acquiring
person statement” as described in the Maryland General Corporation Law), may compel our Board of Directors to call a special
meeting of stockholders to be held within 50 days of demand to consider the voting rights of the shares acquired or to be acquired
in the control share acquisition. If no request for a special meeting is made, the corporation may itself present the question
at any stockholders meeting.

If voting rights of control shares are
not approved at the meeting or if the acquiring person does not deliver an “acquiring person statement” as required
by the statute, then, subject to certain conditions and limitations, the corporation may redeem any or all of the control shares
(except those for which voting rights have previously been approved) for fair value determined, without regard to the absence of
voting rights for the control shares, as of the date of the last control share acquisition by the acquirer or of any meeting of
stockholders at which the voting rights of such shares are considered and not approved. If voting rights for control shares are
approved at a stockholders meeting and the acquirer becomes entitled to vote a majority of the shares entitled to vote, all other
stockholders may exercise appraisal rights, unless these specific appraisal rights are eliminated under the charter or bylaws.

The control share acquisition statute
does not apply to: (a) shares acquired in a merger, consolidation or share exchange if the corporation is a party to the transaction,
or (b) acquisitions approved or exempted by the charter or bylaws of the corporation.

Our bylaws contain a provision exempting
from the control share acquisition statute any and all acquisitions by any person of our stock. There can be no assurance that
this provision will not be amended or eliminated by the board at any time in the future.

Exclusive Forum

Our bylaws contain a forum selection provision
designating the New York Supreme Court in New York, New York (or, if that court does not have jurisdiction, the United States District
Court for the Southern District of New York) as the sole and exclusive forum for derivative claims brought on our behalf, claims
against any of our directors, officers or other employees alleging a breach of duty owed to us or our stockholders, claims against
us or any of our directors, officers or other employees arising pursuant to any provision of the Maryland General Corporation Law
or our charter or bylaws, claims against us or any of our directors, officers or other employees governed by the internal affairs
doctrine, and any other claims brought by or on behalf of any stockholder of record or any beneficial owner of our common stock
(either on his, her or its own behalf or on behalf of any series or class of shares of our stock or any group of our stockholders)
against us or any of our directors, officers or other employees, unless we consent to an alternative forum. The portion of our
forum selection provision designating the New York Supreme Court in New York, New York as the exclusive forum for certain claims
would not apply to claims brought to enforce a duty or liability created by the Exchange Act, as such claims fall under the exclusive
jurisdiction of the federal courts, however the portion of our forum selection provision designating the United States District
Court for the Southern District of New York would apply to any such claims. Our forum selection provision would apply to claims
brought to enforce a duty or liability created by the Securities Act. Our forum selection provision does not relieve us of our
duties to comply with, and our stockholders cannot waive our compliance with, the federal securities laws and the rules and regulations
thereunder. Moreover, there is uncertainty as to whether a court would enforce our forum selection provision, with respect
to claims brought under the federal securities laws or otherwise.

Indemnification and Limitation of Directors’ and
Officers’ Liability

Maryland law permits a Maryland corporation
to include in its charter a provision limiting the liability of its directors and officers to the corporation and its stockholders
for money damages, except for liability resulting from:

· actual receipt of an improper benefit or profit in
money, property or services; or
· active and deliberate dishonesty established by a
final judgment and which is material to the cause of action.

Our charter contains such a provision
that eliminates directors’ and officers’ liability to the maximum extent permitted by Maryland law. These limitations
of liability do not apply to liabilities arising under the federal securities laws and do not generally affect the availability
of equitable remedies such as injunctive relief or rescission.

Our charter also authorizes our company,
to the maximum extent permitted by Maryland law, to obligate our company to indemnify any present or former director or officer
or any individual who, while a director or officer of our company and at the request of our company, serves or has served another
corporation, real estate investment trust, partnership, joint venture, trust, employee benefit plan or other enterprise as a director,
officer, partner or trustee, from and against any claim or liability to which that individual may become subject or which that
individual may incur by reason of his or her service in any such capacity and to pay or reimburse his or her reasonable expenses
in advance of final disposition of a proceeding.

Our bylaws obligate us, to the maximum
extent permitted by Maryland law, to indemnify any present or former director or officer or any individual who, while a director
or officer of our company and at the request of our company, serves or has served another corporation, real estate investment trust,
partnership, joint venture, trust, employee benefit plan or other enterprise as a director, officer, partner or trustee and who
is made, or threatened to be made, a party to the proceeding by reason of his or her service in that capacity, from and against
any claim or liability to which that individual may become subject or which that individual may incur by reason of his or her service
in any such capacity and to pay or reimburse his or her reasonable expenses in advance of final disposition of a proceeding. Our
charter and bylaws also permit our company to indemnify and advance expenses to any individual who served a predecessor of our
company in any of the capacities described above and any employee or agent of our company or a predecessor of our company.

Maryland law requires a corporation (unless
its charter provides otherwise, which our charter does not) to indemnify a director or officer who has been successful in the defense
of any proceeding to which he or she is made, or threatened to be made, a party by reason of his or her service in that capacity.
Maryland law permits a corporation to indemnify its present and former directors and officers, among others, against judgments,
penalties, fines, settlements and reasonable expenses actually incurred by them in connection with any proceeding to which they
may be made, or threatened to be made, a party by reason of their service in those or other capacities unless it is established
that:

· the act or omission of the director or officer was
material to the matter giving rise to the proceeding and (i) was committed in bad faith or (ii) was the result of active and deliberate
dishonesty;
· the director or officer actually received an improper
personal benefit in money, property or services; or
· in the case of any criminal proceeding, the director
or officer had reasonable cause to believe that the act or omission was unlawful.

However, under Maryland
law, a Maryland corporation may not indemnify for an adverse judgment in a suit by or in the right of the corporation or for a
judgment of liability on the basis that personal benefit was improperly received, unless in either case a court orders indemnification
and then only for expenses. In addition, Maryland law permits a corporation to advance reasonable expenses to a director or officer
upon the corporation’s receipt of:

· a written affirmation by the director or officer
of his or her good faith belief that he or she has met the standard of conduct necessary for indemnification by the corporation;
and
· a written undertaking by him or her on his or her
behalf to repay the amount paid or reimbursed by the corporation if it is ultimately determined that the standard of conduct was
not met.

Insofar as the foregoing
provisions permit indemnification of directors, executive officers or persons controlling us for liability arising under the Securities
Act, we have been informed that, in the opinion of the SEC, this indemnification is against public policy as expressed in the Securities
Act and is therefore unenforceable.

Transfer Agent and Registrar

We are not selling
the shares through commissioned sales agents or underwriters. We will use our existing website, www.belpointereit.com, to
provide notification of the offering. This offering circular will be furnished to prospective investors at investorrelations@belpointereit.com
via download 24 hours per day, 7 days per week on our website.

Payments for subscriptions
must be transmitted directly by wire or electronic funds transfer via ACH to the specified bank account maintained by our Manager
pursuant to the instructions in the subscription agreement.

To ensure that any
account changes or updates are made promptly and accurately, all changes and updates should be directed to the transfer agent,
including any change to a stockholder’s address, ownership type, or distribution mailing address, as well as stockholder
repurchase requests under our share repurchase program.

Description
of The Partnership Agreement of Belpointe REIT OP, LP

The following summary of the terms
of the Agreement of Limited Partnership of our Operating Partnership does not purport to be complete and is subject to and qualified
in its entirety by reference to the Agreement of Limited Partnership of Belpointe REIT OP, LP, a copy of which is an exhibit to
the offering statement of which this offering circular is a part. See “Additional Information.” References in this
section to “we,” “our,” “us” and “our company” refer to Belpointe REIT, Inc.

Management

We are the sole general partner of our
Operating Partnership, which is organized as a Delaware limited partnership. We conduct all of our operations and make all of our
investments through our Operating Partnership. Pursuant to the partnership agreement, we have full, exclusive and complete responsibility
and discretion in the management and control of our Operating Partnership, including the ability to cause our Operating Partnership
to enter into certain major transactions including acquisitions, dispositions and refinancings, pay dividends to partners, and
to cause changes in our Operating Partnership’s business activities. The partnership agreement will require that our Operating
Partnership be operated in a manner that permits us to qualify as a REIT.

Transferability of General Partner Interests

We may voluntarily withdraw from our Operating
Partnership or transfer or assign our interest in our Operating Partnership or engage in any merger, consolidation or other combination,
or sale of all or substantially all of our assets without obtaining the consent of limited partners if either:

· following such transaction, the equity holders of
the surviving entity are substantially identical to our existing stockholders;
· as a result of such a transaction, all limited partners
(other than our company), will receive for each common unit an amount of cash, securities and other property equal in value to
the greatest amount of cash, securities and other property paid in the transaction to a holder of shares of our common stock, provided
that if, in connection with the transaction, a purchase, tender or exchange offer shall have been made to and accepted by the holders
of more than 50% of the outstanding shares of our common stock, each holder of OP Units (other than those held by our company or
its subsidiaries) shall be given the option to exchange its OP Units for the greatest amount of cash, securities or other property
that a limited partner would have received had it (A) exercised its redemption right (described below) and (B) sold, tendered or
exchanged pursuant to the offer the shares of our common stock received upon exercise of the redemption right immediately prior
to the expiration of the offer;
· if immediately after such a transaction (i) substantially
all of the assets of the successor or surviving entity, other than OP Units held by us, are owned, directly or indirectly, by our
Operating Partnership, provided that if, in connection with the transaction, a purchase, tender or exchange offer shall have been
made to and accepted by the holders of more than 50% of the outstanding shares of our common stock, each holder of OP Units (other
than those held by our company or its subsidiaries) shall be given the option to exchange its OP Units for the greatest amount
of cash, securities or other property that a limited partner would have received had it (A) exercised its redemption right (described
below) and (B) sold, tendered or exchanged pursuant to the offer the shares of our common stock received upon exercise of the redemption
right immediately prior to the expiration of the offer; or
· the transaction is to a wholly-owned subsidiary.

Following such transfers, the General Partner
may withdraw as the general partner.

Limited partners generally have no voting
or consent rights, except as set forth above and for certain amendments to the partnership agreement. Amendments to reflect the
issuance of additional partnership interests or to set forth or modify the designations, rights, powers, duties and preferences
of holders of any additional partnership interests in the partnership may be made by the general partner without the consent of
the limited partners. In addition, amendments that would not adversely affect the rights of the limited partners in any material
respect and certain other specified types of amendments may be made by the general partner without the consent of the limited partners.
Otherwise, amendments to the partnership agreement that would adversely affect the rights of the limited partners in any material
respect must be approved by limited partners holding a majority of the OP Units (including the OP Units held by our company and
our affiliates) and, if such amendments would modify certain provisions of the partnership agreement relating to dividends, allocations,
and redemptions, among others, the consent of a majority in interest of the OP Units held by limited partners (other than our company
and our affiliates) is required if such an amendment would disproportionately affect such limited partners. In addition, any amendment
to the partnership agreement that would convert a limited partner interest into a general partner interest (except for our acquiring

such interest) or modify the limited liability of a limited
partner would require the consent of each limited partner adversely affected or otherwise will be effective against only those
limited partners who provide consent.

Capital Contributions

We will contribute, directly, to our Operating
Partnership substantially all of the net proceeds from this offering and the private placement to our Sponsor as our initial capital
contribution in exchange for OP Units. The partnership agreement provides that if our Operating Partnership requires additional
funds at any time in excess of funds available to our Operating Partnership from borrowing or capital contributions, we may borrow
such funds from a financial institution or other lender and lend such funds to our Operating Partnership on the same terms and
conditions as are applicable to our borrowing of such funds. Under the partnership agreement, if we issue any additional equity
securities, we are obligated to contribute the proceeds from such issuance as additional capital to our Operating Partnership and
we will receive additional OP Units with economic interests substantially similar to those of the securities we issued. In addition,
if we contribute additional capital to our Operating Partnership, we generally will revalue the property of our Operating Partnership
to its fair market value (as determined by us) and the capital accounts of the partners will be adjusted to reflect the manner
in which the unrealized gain or loss inherent in such property (that has not been reflected in the capital accounts previously)
would be allocated among the partners under the terms of the partnership agreement if there were a taxable disposition of such
property for its fair market value (as determined by us) on the date of the revaluation. Our operating partnership may issue preferred
partnership interests, in connection with acquisitions of property, our issuance of preferred shares or otherwise, which could
have priority over common partnership interests with respect to dividends from our Operating Partnership, including the partnership
interests we own.

Redemption Rights

Pursuant to the partnership
agreement, any future limited partners, other than our company or our subsidiaries (except to the extent described below),
will receive redemption rights, which, beginning one year after issuance, will enable them to cause our Operating Partnership
to redeem the OP Units held by such limited partners in exchange for cash or, at our option, shares of our common stock on a
one-for-one basis. The cash redemption amount per common unit would be calculated as a percentage of the NAV per share in
effect at the time of the redemption. The number of shares of our common stock issuable upon redemption of OP Units held by
limited partners may be adjusted upon the occurrence of certain events such as stock dividends, stock subdivisions or
combinations. We expect to fund cash redemptions, if any, out of available cash or borrowings. The partnership agreement
provides that, until such time as our common stock is listed for trading on a stock exchange, a limited partner may make its
redemption request contingent on such limited partner’s OP Units either (i) being redeemed by the Operating Partnership
for cash or (ii) being acquired by us in exchange for shares of our common stock and then those shares being redeemed
pursuant to our stockholder redemption plan. We had previously adopted a stockholder redemption plan whereby, on a quarterly
basis, subject to certain restrictions and limitations, stockholders would be able to have their shares of common stock
redeemed by us by making a written request at least 15 business days prior to the end of the quarter. We did not received any
stockholder redemptions requests under the plan and our Operating Partnership has not issued any OP Units to limited
partners. On November 6, 2020, our Board unanimously voted to suspend the redemption plan. Notwithstanding the foregoing, a
limited partner will not be entitled to exercise its redemption rights if the delivery of common stock to the redeeming
limited partner could cause:

· the redeeming partner or any other person to violate
any of the restrictions on ownership and transfer of our stock contained in our charter;
· a termination of our Operating Partnership for U.S.
federal or state income tax purposes (except as a result of the redemption of all units other than those owned by us);
· our Operating Partnership to cease to be classified
as a partnership for U.S. federal income tax purposes (except as a result of the redemption of all units other than those owned
by us);
· our Operating Partnership to become, with respect
to any employee benefit plan subject to Title I of ERISA, a “party-in-interest” (as defined in Section 3(14) of ERISA)
or a “disqualified person” (as defined in Section 4975(e) of the Code);
· any portion of the assets of our Operating Partnership
to constitute assets of any employee benefit plan pursuant to Department of Labor Regulations Section 2510.2-101;
· our Operating Partnership to become a “publicly
traded partnership,” as such term is defined in Section 7704(b) of the Code, that is taxable as a corporation for U.S. federal
income tax purposes;
· our Operating Partnership to be regulated under the
Investment Company Act, the Investment Advisers Act, or ERISA; or
· an adverse effect on our ability to continue to qualify
as a REIT or, except with our consent, cause any taxes to become payable by us under Section 857 or Section 4981 of the Code.

We may, in our sole and absolute discretion,
waive any of these restrictions.

In addition to the foregoing, (i) to the
extent we redeem common stock of the REIT, the Operating Partnership may redeem common units held by the REIT in order to give
effect to such redemption of common stock and (ii) the Operating Partnership may make certain other anti-dilutive adjustments to
the REIT’s ownership of common units in order to effect the varying economic arrangements between the REIT on the one hand
and the other investors in the Operating Partnership on the other hand (i.e., the disproportionate bearing of certain fees
and expenses).

Reimbursement of Expenses

In addition to the administrative and
operating costs and expenses incurred by our Operating Partnership, our Operating Partnership will pay all of our administrative
costs and expenses, including:

· all expenses relating to our formation and continuity
of existence and operation;
· all expenses relating to our organizational costs
and the costs of this offering;
· all expenses relating to registrations and repurchases
of securities;
· all expenses associated with the preparation and
filing of any of our periodic or other reports and communications under U.S. federal, state or local laws or regulations;
· all expenses associated with our compliance with
laws, rules and regulations promulgated by any regulatory body;
· all expenses for compensation of our directors, director
nominees and officers; and
· all of our other operating or administrative costs
incurred in the ordinary course of business on behalf of our Operating Partnership.

Fiduciary Responsibilities

Our directors and officers have duties
under applicable Maryland law to manage our company in a manner consistent with the best interests of our stockholders. At the
same time, we, as the general partner of our Operating Partnership, will have fiduciary duties under applicable Delaware law to
manage our Operating Partnership in a manner beneficial to our Operating Partnership and its partners. Our duties to our Operating
Partnership and its limited partners, therefore, may come into conflict with the duties of our directors and officers to our stockholders.
The limited partners of our Operating Partnership expressly will acknowledge that, as the general partner of our Operating Partnership,
we are acting for the benefit of our Operating Partnership, the limited partners and our stockholders collectively. When deciding
whether to cause our Operating Partnership to take or decline to take any actions, we, as the general partner, will be under no
obligation to give priority to the separate interest of (i) the limited partners in our Operating Partnership (including, without
limitation, tax considerations of our limited partners except as provided in a separate written agreement) or (ii) our stockholders.

Dividends

The partnership agreement will provide
that, subject to the terms of any preferred partnership interests, our Operating Partnership will make non-liquidating dividends
at such time and in such amounts as determined by us in our sole discretion, to us and the limited partners in accordance with
their respective percentage interests in our Operating Partnership.

Upon liquidation of our Operating Partnership,
after payment of, or adequate provision for, debts and obligations of the partnership, including any partner loans and subject
to the terms of any preferred partnership interests, any remaining assets of the partnership will be distributed to us and the
limited partners with positive capital accounts in accordance with their respective positive capital account balances.

Allocations

Profits and losses of the partnership
(including depreciation and amortization deductions) for each taxable year generally will be allocated to us and the other limited
partners in accordance with the respective percentage interests in the partnership, subject to certain allocations to be made with
respect to LTIP Units as described below or the terms of any preferred partnership interests or to effect the varying economic
arrangements between the REIT on the one hand and the other investors in the Operating Partnership on the other hand (i.e., the
disproportionate bearing of certain fees and expenses). All of the foregoing allocations are subject to compliance with the provisions
of Sections 704(b) and 704(c) of the Code and Treasury Regulations promulgated thereunder. To the extent Treasury Regulations promulgated
pursuant to Section 704(c) of the Code permit, we, as the general partner, shall have the authority to elect the method to be used
by our Operating

Partnership for allocating taxable items with respect to
any contributed property acquired in connection with this offering or thereafter for which fair market value differs from the adjusted
tax basis at the time of contribution, or with respect to properties that are revalued and carried for purposes of maintaining
capital accounts at a value different from adjusted tax basis at the time of revaluation, and such election shall be binding on
all partners.

LTIP Units

We may cause our Operating Partnership
to issue LTIP Units, which are intended to qualify as “profits interests” in our Operating Partnership for U.S. federal
income tax purposes, to persons providing services to our Operating Partnership. LTIP Units may be issued subject to vesting requirements,
which, if they are not met, may result in the automatic forfeiture of any LTIP Units issued. Generally, LTIP Units will be entitled
to the same non-liquidating distributions and allocations of profits and losses as the OP Units on a per unit basis.

As with OP Units, liquidating distributions
with respect to LTIP Units are made in accordance with the positive capital account balances of the holders of these LTIP Units
to the extent associated with these LTIP Units. However, unlike OP Units, upon issuance, LTIP Units generally will have a capital
account equal to zero. Upon the sale of all or substantially all of the assets of our Operating Partnership or a book-up event
for tax purposes in which the book values of our Operating Partnership’s assets are adjusted, holders of LTIP Units will
be entitled to priority allocations of book gain that may be allocated by our Operating Partnership to increase the value of their
capital accounts associated with their LTIP Units until these capital accounts are equal, on a per unit basis, to the capital accounts
associated with the OP Units. However, if, following the issuance of an LTIP Unit, the assets of the operating partnership are
booked down in connection with a book-up event prior to a time at which the LTIP Unit has been specially allocated book gain in
an amount necessary to bring its associated capital account balance to the same level as the capital account balance of an OP Unit,
book-up gains with respect to subsequent book-up events will not be specially allocated on a priority basis to the LTIP Unit until
the cumulative book-up gains of the operating partnership exceed cumulative book losses of the operating partnership during the
period from the issuance of such LTIP Unit through the date of such allocation. The amount of these priority allocations will determine
the liquidation value of the LTIP Units. In addition, once the capital account associated with a vested LTIP Unit has increased
to an amount equal, on a per unit basis, to the capital accounts associated with the OP Units, that LTIP Unit generally may be
converted into an OP Unit. The book gain that may be allocated to increase the capital accounts associated with LTIP Units is comprised
in part of unrealized gain, if any, inherent in the property of our Operating Partnership on an aggregate basis at the time of
a book-up event. Book-up events are events that, for U.S. federal income tax purposes, require a partnership to revalue its property
and allocate any unrealized gain or loss since the last book-up event to its partners. Book-up events generally include, among
other things, the issuance or redemption by a partnership of more than a de minimis partnership interest.

LTIP Units are not entitled to the redemption
right described above, but any OP Units into which LTIP Units are converted are entitled to this redemption right. LTIP Units,
generally, vote with the OP Units and do not have any separate voting rights except in connection with actions that would materially
and adversely affect the rights of the LTIP Units.

Term

Our operating partnership will continue
indefinitely, or until sooner dissolved upon:

· our bankruptcy, dissolution or withdrawal (unless
the limited partners elect to continue the partnership);
· the sale or other disposition of all or substantially
all of the assets of our Operating Partnership;
· an election by us in our capacity as the general
partner; or
· entry of a decree of judicial dissolution.

Tax Matters

Our partnership agreement will provide
that we, as the sole general partner of our Operating Partnership, will be the tax matters partner or partnership representative
of our Operating Partnership and will have authority to handle tax audits and to make tax elections under the Code on behalf of
our Operating Partnership.

U.S.
Federal Income Tax Considerations

The following is a summary of certain
material U.S. federal income tax considerations relating to our qualification as a qualified opportunity fund and our qualification
and taxation as a REIT and relating to the purchase, ownership and disposition of our shares of common stock. Because this is a
summary that is intended to address only certain material U.S. federal income tax considerations relating to the ownership and
disposition of our common stock generally applicable to holders, it may not contain all the information that may be important to
you. As you review this discussion, you should keep in mind that:

· the tax consequences to you may vary depending on
your particular tax situation;
· special rules that are not discussed below may apply
to you if, for example, you are a broker-dealer, a trust, an estate, a regulated investment company, a REIT, a financial institution,
an insurance company, a person who holds 10% or more (by vote or value) of our stock, a person holding their interest through a
partnership or similar pass-through entity, a person subject to the alternative minimum tax provisions of the Code, a person holding
our common stock as part of a “straddle,” “hedge,” “short sale,” “conversion transaction,”
“synthetic security” or other integrated investment, a person who marks-to market our common stock or preferred stock,
a U.S. expatriate, a U.S. stockholder (as defined below) whose functional currency is not the U.S. dollar or are otherwise subject
to special tax treatment under the Code;
· this summary does not address state, local or non-U.S.
tax considerations;
· this summary does not address other federal tax considerations
aside from U.S. federal income taxes, such as alternative minimum taxes or estate taxes;
· this summary assumes that stockholders hold our common
stock as a “capital asset” within the meaning of Section 1221 of the Code;
· this summary does not address U.S. federal income
tax considerations applicable to tax-exempt organizations and non-U.S. persons, except to the limited extent described below; and
· this discussion is not intended to be, and should
not be construed as, tax advice.

You are urged both to review the following
discussion and to consult with your own tax advisor to determine the effect of ownership and disposition of our common stock on
your particular tax situation, including any state, local or non-U.S. tax consequences.

For purposes of this discussion, references
to “we,” “us” or “our” and any similar terms, refer solely to Belpointe REIT, Inc. and not
our Operating Partnership or any other subsidiary.

The information in this section is based
on the current Code, current, temporary and proposed Treasury Regulations, the legislative history of the Code, current administrative
interpretations and practices of the IRS including its practices and policies as endorsed in private letter rulings, which are
not binding on the IRS except in the case of the taxpayer to whom a private letter ruling is addressed, and existing court decisions.
Future legislation, regulations, administrative interpretations and court decisions could change current law or adversely affect
existing interpretations of current law, possibly with retroactive effect. Any change could apply retroactively. We have not obtained
any rulings from the IRS concerning the tax treatment of the matters discussed below. Thus, it is possible that the IRS could challenge
the statements in this discussion that do not bind the IRS or the courts, and that a court could agree with the IRS. Accordingly,
no assurance can be given that the IRS would not assert, or that a court would not sustain, a position contrary to any of the tax
consequences described below. This summary is also based upon the assumption that we will operate Belpointe REIT, Inc. and its
subsidiaries and affiliated entities in accordance with their applicable organizational documents.

The federal income tax treatment of holders
of our common stock depends in some instances on determinations of fact and interpretations of complex provisions of United States
federal income tax law for which no clear precedent or authority may be available. In addition, the tax consequences to any particular
stockholder of holding our common stock will depend on the stockholder’s particular tax circumstances. You are urged to consult
your tax advisor regarding the federal, state, local, and foreign income and other tax consequences to you in light of your particular
investment or tax circumstances of acquiring, holding, exchanging, or otherwise disposing of our common stock.

Qualification as a Qualified Opportunity Fund

On December 19, 2019, the U.S. Department
of the Treasury and IRS issued final regulations (the “Opportunity Zone Regulations”) to provide guidance with respect
to qualified opportunity zones program requirements. The following discussion is based on the Opportunity Zone Regulations which
may be modified or revised subsequent to the date of this offering circular. You are urged to consult with your tax advisors regarding
the procedures you need to follow to defer capital

gain through investing in a qualified opportunity fund and
the tax consequences of purchasing, owning or disposing of our common stock, including the federal, state and local tax consequences
of investing capital gains in our shares.

General

Under the Opportunity Zone Regulations,
an entity is able to “self-certify” as a qualified opportunity fund by filing a self-certification form and attaching
it to its federal income tax return. The Proposed Regulations permit entities to identify the initial taxable year in which the
entity elects to be a qualified opportunity fund and the first month within that year in which the entity elects to be treated
as a qualified opportunity fund. Entities do not need go through any special IRS approval process in order to become a qualified
opportunity fund.

Asset Test

At least 90% of a qualified opportunity
fund’s assets must be qualified opportunity zone property (the “90% Asset Test”), determined as described below.
Qualified opportunity zone property includes (1) qualified opportunity zone stock, (2) qualified opportunity zone partnership interests
and (3) qualified opportunity zone business property.

Qualified Opportunity Zone Property.
Qualified opportunity zone business property is defined as tangible property used in a trade or business of a qualified opportunity
fund, if:

· the property was acquired by the qualified opportunity
fund by purchase (defined in the Code as not acquired from a related party) after December 31, 2017,
· either the original use of the property in the qualified
opportunity zone commences with the qualified opportunity fund or the fund substantially improves the property and
· during substantially all of the qualified opportunity
fund’s holding period of the property, substantially all of the use of the property was in a qualified opportunity zone.

A property will be considered to have
been “substantially improved,” only if, during the 30-month period beginning on the date of acquisition of the property,
additions to the basis with respect to the property in the hands of the qualified opportunity fund exceed an amount equal to the
adjusted basis of the property at the beginning of that 30-month period in the hands of the qualified opportunity fund. Concurrently
with the issuance of the Opportunity Zone Regulations, the IRS issued a revenue ruling in which it clarified certain provisions
of the “use” element of the definition of qualified opportunity zone property. Initially, the revenue ruling provides
that the cost of the land within the qualified opportunity zone upon which the building is located is not included in the basis
of the property, meaning that the qualified opportunity fund does not need to separately improve the land for the property to constitute
qualified opportunity zone property. Second, the revenue ruling states that, if a building exists on the land at the time of its
acquisition by a qualified opportunity fund, the building’s “original use” did not commence with the qualified
opportunity fund.

Qualified Opportunity Zone Stock.
Qualified opportunity zone stock means any stock in a domestic corporation, if:

· the stock is acquired by the qualified opportunity
zone fund after December 31, 2017, from the issuer (directly or through an underwriter) solely in exchange for cash,
· at the time the stock was issued, the corporation
was a qualified opportunity zone business and
· during substantially all of the qualified opportunity
fund’s holding period of the stock, the corporation qualified as a qualified opportunity zone business.

Qualified Opportunity Zone Partnership
Interest. Qualified opportunity zone partnership stock means any capital or profits interest in a domestic partnership, if:

· the partnership interest is acquired by the qualified
opportunity fund after December 31, 2017 from the partnership for cash,
· at the time the interest was acquired, the partnership
was a qualified opportunity zone business and
· during substantially all of the qualified opportunity
fund’s holding period of the partnership interest, the partnership qualified as a qualified opportunity zone business.

Qualified Opportunity Zone Business.
A qualified opportunity zone business is one that meets the following criteria:

· substantially all (defined in the Proposed Regulations
as 70%) of the tangible property owned or leased by the partnership or corporation is qualified opportunity zone property,
· at least 50% of the entity’s total gross income
is derived from the active conduct of the business,
· a substantial portion of any intangible property
is used in the active conduct of the business,
· less than 5% of the aggregate unadjusted bases of
the entity’s property is attributable to nonqualified financial property and
· the business does not include the operation of a
golf course, country club, massage parlor, suntan facility, racetrack, gambling establishment, liquor store or bar.

Measuring the Assets. A qualified
opportunity fund must determine whether it meets the 90% Asset Test on each of: (i) the last day of the first six-month period
of its taxable year, and (ii) the last day of its taxable year (each a “Semiannual Test Date”). Subject to a one time
six-month cure period, for each month following a Semiannual Test Date in which a qualified opportunity fund fails to meet the
90% Asset Test it will incur a penalty equal to: (a) the excess of 90% of the fund’s aggregate assets over the aggregate
amount of qualified opportunity zone property held by the fund, multiplied by (b) the short-term federal interest rate plus 3%.
However, notwithstanding a qualified opportunity fund’s failure to meet the 90% Asset Test, no penalty will be imposed if
the fund demonstrates that its failure is due to reasonable cause.

Taxpayer Deferral of Capital Gains

Deferred Gains. Only capital gains,
both long-term and short-term (including any capital gain treated as short-term capital gain under the “carried interest”
tax rules) that would otherwise be recognized before January 1, 2027 are eligible to be deferred. Generally, the Opportunity Zone
Regulations state that gain that can be deferred includes, without limitation, (1) capital gain dividends recognized by stockholders
of RICs and REITs, (2) unrecaptured Section 1250 gain on the sale of real estate and (3) collectibles gain (for example, artwork).
The Opportunity Zone Regulations provide that all of the deferred capital gain’s tax attributes are preserved, meaning the
character of the gain as short-term or long-term is retained.

Any gain that is not treated as capital
gain may not be deferred. Additionally, any gain that is not recognized for federal income tax purposes, including gain in corporate
reorganizations, certain partnership transactions and Section 1031 “like-kind” exchanges, is not eligible to be deferred.
Capital gain arising from a position that is part of an “offsetting-positions transaction,” such as a straddle, is
also not eligible to be deferred.

Date of Investment. In order to
be eligible for deferral, a taxpayer must invest capital gains in a qualified opportunity fund within the 180-day period beginning
on the date on which the taxpayer would be required to recognize the gain. The recognition date for sale of stock effected on a
national securities exchange is the trade date. In the case of a capital gain dividend from a RIC or REIT, the recognition date
is the date the dividend is paid. Eligible gains from a sale or exchange of an asset by a partnership (or other pass-through entity),
either partnership can elect to defer all or part of the gain or, if the partnership decides not to make a deferral election, the
partners to which the pass-through entity allocates the capital gain may elect to defer all or part of the gain. If the partnership
is making the election to defer, the 180-day period begins on the date the asset is sold or exchanged and the partnership realizes
gain. If the partners are electing to defer the gain, the 180-day period begins either on the last day of partnership’s taxable
year in which the gain is realized or, at a partner’s election, the same date as the partnership’s election period
would have begun.

Taxation of Taxpayers. Taxpayers
will make deferral elections on Form 8949 (Sales and Other Dispositions of Capital Assets), which will need to be attached to their
U.S. federal income tax returns for the taxable year in which the capital gain would have been recognized had it not been deferred.
In addition, on January 27, 2020, the U.S. Internal Revenue Service (the “IRS”) released new Form 8997 (Initial and
Annual Statement of Qualified Opportunity Fund QOF Investments) which requires eligible taxpayers holding a qualified opportunity
fund investment at any point during the tax year to report: (i) qualified opportunity fund investments holdings at the beginning
and end of the tax year; (ii) current tax year capital gains deferred by investing in a qualified opportunity fund; and (iii) qualified
opportunity fund investments disposed of during the tax year.

The amount of the tax payable by a taxpayer
upon the disposition of an investment in a qualified opportunity fund is impacted by the application of the following rules:

· the taxpayer’s initial basis in a qualified opportunity
fund is zero;
· if the investment is held for at least five years,
the taxpayer’s basis in the qualified opportunity fund investment is increased by an amount equal to 10% of the gain that
the taxpayer elected to defer;
· if the investment was made on or before December
31, 2019 and is held for at least seven years, the taxpayer’s basis in the qualified opportunity fund investment is further
increased by an amount equal to 5% of the gain that the taxpayer elected to defer; and
· if the investment is held for at least 10 years,
the taxpayer can elect to have the basis in that investment equal its fair market value on the date it is sold or exchanged.

The ability to elect to increase the basis
in the investment to its fair market value does not end on December 31, 2028, the date on which the qualified opportunity zone
designations terminate. The Proposed Regulations allow taxpayers to make this election for dispositions of investments purchased
with eligible deferred gains occurring after the expiration of the 10-year holding period and before January 1, 2048.

Taxation of our Company

General

We intend to elect to be taxed as a REIT
on such date as determined by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate
cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified
opportunity fund. A REIT generally is not subject to U.S. federal income tax on the income that it distributes to stockholders
if it meets the applicable REIT distribution requirements and other requirements for qualification. See “Plan of Operations—Our
Investments” for additional details regarding the status of our investments.

We believe that our ownership, form of
organization and our operations through the date hereof and our proposed ownership, organization and method of operations thereafter
have enabled and will enable us to qualify as a REIT. Our qualification and taxation as a REIT will depend on our ability to meet
on a continuing basis, through actual operating results, asset composition, distribution levels, diversity of share ownership,
and various other qualification tests imposed under the Code discussed below. In addition, our ability to qualify as a REIT depends
in part upon the operating results, organizational structure and entity classification for U.S. federal income tax purposes of
certain entities in which we invest. Our ability to qualify as a REIT for a particular year also requires that we satisfy certain
asset and gross income tests during such year, some of which depend upon the fair market values of assets in which we directly
or indirectly own an interest. Such values may not be susceptible to a precise determination. Accordingly, no assurance can be
given that the actual results of our operations for any taxable year will satisfy such requirements for qualification and taxation
as a REIT.

Taxation of REITs in General

As indicated above, our qualification
and taxation as a REIT depends upon our ability to meet, on a continuing basis, various qualification requirements imposed upon
REITs by the Code. The material qualification requirements are summarized below under “—Requirements for Qualification—General.”
While we intend to operate so that we qualify as a REIT, no assurance can be given that the IRS will not challenge our qualification,
or that we will be able to operate in accordance with the REIT requirements in the future. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Failure
to Qualify.”

So long as we qualify for taxation as
a REIT, we generally will be entitled to a deduction for dividends that we pay and therefore will not be subject to U.S. federal
income tax on our net income that we distribute currently to our stockholders. This treatment substantially eliminates “double
taxation” (that is, taxation at both the corporate and stockholder levels) that generally results from an investment in a
corporation.

However, even if we qualify for taxation
as a REIT, we will be subject to federal income tax as follows:

· We will be taxed at regular corporate rates on any
undistributed “REIT taxable income.” REIT taxable income is the taxable income of the REIT subject to specified adjustments,
including a deduction for dividends paid. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Annual Distribution Requirements.”
· If we have net income from “prohibited transactions”
we will be subject to a 100% tax on this income. In general, prohibited transactions are sales or other dispositions of property
held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of business other than foreclosure property. See “—Requirements
for Qualification—Prohibited Transactions.”
· If we elect to treat property that we acquire with
a foreclosure of a mortgage loan or certain leasehold terminations as “foreclosure property,” we may thereby avoid
the 100% tax on gain from resale of that property (if the sale would otherwise constitute a prohibited transaction), but the income
from the sale or operation of the property will be subject to tax at the highest corporate rate. See “—Requirements
for Qualification—Prohibited Transactions” and “—Requirements for Qualification—Foreclosure Property.”
· If we fail to satisfy either the 75% gross income
test or the 95% gross income test discussed below, but nonetheless maintain our qualification as a REIT because other requirements
are met, we will be subject to a tax equal to the gross income attributable to the greater of either (1) the amount by which we
fail the 75% gross income test for the taxable year or (2) the amount by which we fail the 95% gross income test for the taxable
year, multiplied by a fraction intended to reflect our profitability. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Income
Tests.”
· If we fail to satisfy any of the REIT asset tests,
as described below, other than a failure by a de minimis amount of the 5% or 10% assets tests, and we qualify for and satisfy certain
cure provisions, then we will be required to pay a tax equal to the greater of $50,000 or the product of (x) the net income generated
by the nonqualifying assets during the period in which we failed to satisfy the asset tests and (y) the highest U.S. federal income
tax rate then applicable to corporations. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Asset Tests.”
· If we fail to satisfy any provision of the Code that
would result in our failure to qualify as a REIT (other than a gross income or asset test requirement) and that violation is due
to reasonable cause and not due to willful neglect, we may retain our REIT qualification, but we will be required to pay a penalty
of $50,000 for each such failure. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Failure to Qualify.”
· If we fail to qualify for taxation as a REIT because
we fail to distribute by the end of the relevant year any earnings and profits we inherit from a taxable C corporation during the
year (e.g., by tax-free merger or tax-free liquidation), and the failure is not due to fraud with intent to evade tax, we generally
may retain our REIT status by paying a special distribution, but we will be required to pay an interest charge on 50% of the amount
of undistributed non-REIT earnings and profits. See “—Requirements for Qualification—General.”
· We may be required to pay monetary penalties to the
IRS in certain circumstances, including if we fail to meet record-keeping requirements intended to monitor our compliance with
rules relating to the composition of our stockholders, as described below in “—Requirements for Qualification—General.”
· We will be subject to a nondeductible 4% excise tax
on the excess of the required distribution over the sum of amounts actually distributed and amounts retained for which federal
income tax was paid, if we fail to distribute during each calendar year at least the sum of 85% of our REIT ordinary income for
the year, 95% of our REIT capital gain net income for the year; and any undistributed taxable income from prior taxable years.
See “—Requirements for Qualification—Annual Distribution Requirement.”
· We will be subject to a 100% penalty tax on some
payments we receive or on certain other amounts (or on certain expenses deducted by our TRS) if arrangements among us, our tenants
and/or our TRS are not comparable to similar arrangements among unrelated parties. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Effect
of Subsidiary Entities.”
· We may be subject to tax on gain recognized in a
taxable disposition of assets acquired by way of a tax-free merger or other tax-free reorganization with a non-REIT corporation
or a tax-free liquidation of a non-REIT corporation into us. Specifically, to the extent we acquire any asset from a C corporation
in a carry-over basis transaction and we subsequently recognize gain on a disposition of such asset during a five-year period beginning
on the date on which we acquired the asset, then, to the extent of any “built-in gain,” such gain will be subject to
U.S. federal income tax at the highest regular corporate tax rate, which is currently 35%. Built-in gain means the excess of (i)
the fair market value of the asset as of the beginning of the applicable recognition period over (ii) our adjusted basis in such
asset as of the beginning of such recognition period. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Tax on Built-in Gains
of Former C Corporation Assets.”
· We may elect to retain and pay income tax on our
net long-term capital gain. In that case, a stockholder would: (1) include its proportionate share of our undistributed long-term
capital gain (to the extent we make a timely designation of such gain to the stockholder) in its income, (2) be deemed to have
paid its proportionate share of the tax that we paid on such gain and (3) be allowed a credit for its proportionate share of the
tax deemed to have been paid, with an adjustment made to increase the stockholders’ basis in our stock. See “—Taxation
of Stockholders—Taxation of Taxable Domestic Stockholders—Dividends.”
· We may have subsidiaries or own interests in other
lower-tier entities that are C corporations that will elect, jointly with us, to be treated as our TRSs, the earnings of which
would be subject to U.S. federal corporate income tax. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Effect of Subsidiary
Entities.”

No assurance can be given that the amount
of any such U.S. federal income taxes will not be substantial. In addition, we and our subsidiaries may be subject to a variety
of taxes other than U.S. federal income tax, including payroll taxes and state, local and foreign income, franchise, property and
other taxes on assets and operations. We could also be subject to tax in situations and on transactions not presently contemplated.

Requirements for Qualification

General

We intend to elect to be taxed as a REIT
under the Code on such date as determined by our Board of Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our
ability to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the various

requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain
our status as a qualified opportunity fund. In order to have so qualified, we must have met and continue to meet the requirements
discussed below, relating to our organization, ownership, sources of income, nature of assets and dividends of income to stockholders,
unless otherwise noted.

The Code defines a REIT as a corporation,
trust, or association:

(1)       that
is managed by one or more trustees or directors;

(2) the beneficial ownership of which is evidenced by transferable shares, or by transferable certificates of beneficial interest;
(3) that would be taxable as a domestic corporation, but for its election to be subject to tax as a REIT under Sections 856 through
860 of the Code;

(4)       that
is neither a financial institution nor an insurance company subject to applicable provisions of the Code;

(5) the beneficial ownership of which is held by 100 or more persons for at least 335 days of each taxable year of 12 months or
during a proportionate part of a taxable year of less than 12 months;
(6) during the last half of each taxable year not more than 50% in value of the outstanding shares of which is owned directly or
indirectly by five or fewer “individuals,” as defined in the Code to include specified entities;
(7) that makes an election to be taxable as a REIT, or has made this election for a previous taxable year, which has not been revoked
or terminated, and satisfies all relevant filing and other administrative requirements established by the IRS that must be met
to elect and maintain REIT status;
(8) that uses a calendar year for U.S. federal income tax purposes and complies with the recordkeeping requirements of the Code
and regulations promulgated thereunder;
(9) that has no earnings and profits from any non-REIT taxable year as of a successor to any subchapter C corporation at the close
of any taxable year; and
(10) that meets other applicable tests, described below, regarding the nature of its income and assets and the amount of its distributions.

Conditions (1), (2), (3) and (4) above
must be met during the entire taxable year and condition (5) above must be met during at least 335 days of a taxable year of 12
months, or during a proportionate part of a taxable year of less than 12 months. Conditions (5) and (6) need not be satisfied during
a corporation’s initial tax year as a REIT.

We believe that after the offering we
will have sufficient diversity of ownership to allow us to satisfy conditions (5) and (6) above. In addition, our charter provides
restrictions regarding the transfer of shares of our capital stock that are intended to assist us in satisfying the share ownership
requirements described in conditions (5) and (6) above (as described in “Description of Shares—Restriction on Ownership
of Shares.”). These restrictions, however, may not ensure that we will be able to satisfy these share ownership requirements.
In addition, to the extent necessary to assist us in obtaining a sufficient number of stockholders to meet condition (5), we may
issue 125 shares of a new series of preferred stock in a private offering.

We intend to comply with condition (7)
above by electing to be taxed as a REIT as part of our U.S. federal income tax return on such date as determined by our Board of
Directors, taking into consideration factors such as the timing of our ability to generate cash flows, our ability to satisfy the
various requirements applicable to REITs and our ability to maintain our status as a qualified opportunity fund.

To monitor its compliance with condition
(6) above, a REIT is required to send annual letters to its stockholders requesting information regarding the actual ownership
of its shares. If we comply with the annual letters requirement and we do not know or, exercising reasonable diligence, would not
have known of our failure to meet condition (6) above, then we will be treated as having met condition (6) above. If you fail or
refuse to comply with the demands, you will be required by Treasury Regulations to submit a statement with your tax return disclosing
your actual ownership of our shares and other information.

For purposes of condition (8) above, we
will use a calendar year for U.S. federal income tax purposes, and we intend to comply with the applicable recordkeeping requirements.

In addition, as described in condition
(9) above, a REIT may not have any undistributed C corporation earnings and profits at the end of any taxable year. Upon our election
to be taxable as a REIT, any earnings and profits that we may have accumulated while we were taxable as a C corporation would have
to be distributed no later than the end of the first year for

which we elect REIT status. If we fail to do so, we would
not qualify to be taxed as a REIT for that year and a number of years thereafter, unless we are able to rely on certain relief
provisions.

The Code provides relief from violations
of the REIT gross income requirements, as described below under “—Requirements for Qualification—Income Tests,”
in cases where a violation is due to reasonable cause and not to willful neglect, and other requirements are met. REITs that take
advantage of this relief provision must pay a penalty tax that is based upon the magnitude of the violation. In addition, certain
provisions of the Code extend similar relief in the case of certain violations of the REIT asset requirements (see “—Requirements
for Qualification—Asset Tests” below) and other REIT requirements, again provided that the violation is due to reasonable
cause and not willful neglect, and other conditions are met. Again, REITs that take advantage of this relief provision must pay
a penalty tax. If we fail to satisfy any of the various REIT requirements, there can be no assurance that these relief provisions
would be available to enable us to maintain our qualification as a REIT, and, if such relief provisions are available, the amount
of any resultant penalty tax could be substantial.

Effect of Subsidiary Entities

Ownership of Partnership Interests.
A REIT that is a partner in a partnership (or a member of a limited liability company or other entity that is treated as a partnership
for U.S. federal income tax purposes) will be deemed to own its proportionate share of the assets of the partnership based on its
interest in partnership capital, and will be deemed to earn its proportionate share of the partnership’s income. The assets
and gross income of the partnership retain the same character in the hands of the REIT for purposes of the gross income and asset
tests applicable to REITs, as described below.

Disregarded Subsidiaries. If a
REIT owns a corporate subsidiary (including an entity that is treated as an association taxable as a corporation for U.S. federal
income tax purposes) that is a “qualified REIT subsidiary,” the separate existence of that subsidiary is disregarded
for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Generally, a qualified REIT subsidiary is a corporation, other than a TRS, all of the capital
stock of which is owned by the REIT (either directly or through other disregarded subsidiaries). For U.S. federal income tax purposes,
all assets, liabilities and items of income, deduction and credit of the qualified REIT subsidiary will be treated as assets, liabilities
and items of income, deduction and credit of the REIT itself. Our qualified REIT subsidiaries will not be subject to U.S. federal
income taxation but may be subject to state and local taxation in some states. Certain other entities also may be treated as disregarded
entities for U.S. federal income tax purposes, generally including any wholly-owned domestic unincorporated entity that would be
treated as a partnership if it had more than one owner. For U.S. federal income tax purposes, all assets, liabilities and items
of income, deduction and credit of any such disregarded entity will be treated as assets, liabilities and items of income, deduction
and credit of the owner of the disregarded entity.

In the event that a disregarded subsidiary
of ours ceases to be wholly owned—for example, if any equity interest in the subsidiary is acquired by a person other than
us or another disregarded subsidiary of ours—the subsidiary’s separate existence would no longer be disregarded for
federal income tax purposes. Instead, the subsidiary would have multiple owners and would be treated as either a partnership or
a taxable corporation. Such an event could, depending on the circumstances, adversely affect our ability to satisfy the various
asset and gross income requirements applicable to REITs, including the requirement that REITs generally may not own, directly or
indirectly, more than 10% of the securities of another corporation (other than a TRS). See “—Requirements for Qualification—Asset
Tests” and “—Requirements for Qualification—Income Tests.”

Taxable REIT Subsidiaries. A TRS
is a corporation in which we directly or indirectly own stock and that jointly with us elects to be treated as our TRS under Section
856(l) of the Code. In addition, if we have a TRS that owns, directly or indirectly, securities representing more than 35% of the
voting power or value of a subsidiary corporation, that subsidiary would also be treated as our TRS. A TRS is subject to U.S. federal
income tax and state and local income tax, where applicable, as a regular C corporation.

Generally, a TRS can perform impermissible
tenant services without causing us to receive impermissible tenant services income from those services under the REIT income tests.
A TRS may also engage in other activities that, if conducted by us other than through a TRS, could result in the receipt of non-qualified
income or the ownership of non-qualified assets. However, several provisions regarding the arrangements between a REIT and its
TRSs ensure that a TRS will be subject to an appropriate level of U.S. federal income taxation. For example, a TRS is limited in
its ability to deduct interest payments made to us in excess of a certain amount. In addition, we will be obligated to pay a 100%
penalty tax on some payments that we receive or certain other amounts or on certain expenses deducted by the TRS if the economic
arrangements among us, our tenants and/or the TRS are not comparable to similar arrangements among unrelated parties.

We may own interests in one or more TRSs
that may perform certain services for our tenants, receive management fee income and/or hold interests in joint ventures and private
equity real estate funds that might hold assets or generate income that could cause us to fail the REIT income or asset tests or
subject us to the 100% tax on prohibited transactions. Our TRSs may incur significant amounts of U.S. federal, state and local
income taxes.

The separate existence of a TRS or other
taxable corporation is not ignored for federal income tax purposes. Accordingly, a TRS or other taxable corporation generally would
be subject to corporate income tax on its earnings, which may reduce the cash flow that we and our subsidiaries generate in the
aggregate, and may reduce our ability to pay dividends to our stockholders.

We are not treated as holding the assets
of a TRS or other taxable subsidiary corporation or as receiving any income that the subsidiary earns. Rather, the stock issued
by a taxable subsidiary to us is an asset in our hands, and we treat the dividends paid to us from such taxable subsidiary, if
any, as income. This treatment can affect our income and asset test calculations, as described below. Because we do not include
the assets and income of TRSs or other taxable subsidiary corporations in determining our compliance with the REIT requirements,
we may use such entities to undertake indirectly activities that the REIT rules might otherwise preclude us from doing directly
or through pass-through subsidiaries. For example, we may use TRSs or other taxable subsidiary corporations to conduct activities
that give rise to certain categories of income such as management fees or activities that would be treated in our hands as prohibited
transactions.

Subsidiary REITs

If any REIT in which we acquire an interest
fails to qualify for taxation as a REIT in any taxable year, that failure could, depending on the circumstances, adversely affect
our ability to satisfy the various asset and gross income requirements applicable to REITs, including the requirement that REITs
generally may not own, directly or indirectly, more than 10% of the securities of another corporation that is not a REIT or a TRS,
as further described below.

Income Tests

To qualify as a REIT, we must satisfy
two gross income tests annually. First, at least 75% of our gross income generally must be derived from (1) rents from real property,
(2) interest on obligations secured by mortgages on real property or on interests in real property, (3) gains from the sale or
other disposition of real property (including interests in real property and interests in mortgages on real property) other than
property held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of our trade or business, (4) dividends from other qualifying
REITs and gain (other than gain from prohibited transactions) from the sale of shares of other qualifying REITs, (5) other specified
investments relating to real property or mortgages thereon, and (6) for a limited time, temporary investment income. Interest and
gain on debt instruments issued by publicly offered REITs that are not secured by mortgages on real property or interests in real
property are not qualifying income for the 75% test. Second, at least 95% of our gross income for each taxable year, excluding
gross income from prohibited transactions and certain other income and gains described below, must be derived from any combination
of income qualifying under the 75% test and dividends, interest and gain from the sale or disposition of stock or securities other
than stock or securities held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of our trade or business.

Rents we receive will qualify as “rents
from real property” in satisfying the gross income requirements for a REIT described above only if several conditions are
met. First, the amount of rent must not be based in whole or in part on the income or profits of any person. However, an amount
received or accrued generally will not be excluded from the term “rents from real property” solely by reason of being
based on a fixed percentage or percentages of receipts or sales.

This limitation does not apply, however, where the lessee
leases substantially all of its interest in the property to tenants or subtenants to the extent that the rental income derived
by the lessee would qualify as rents from real property had we earned the income directly. Second, rents received from a “related
party tenant” will not qualify as rents from real property in satisfying the gross income tests unless the tenant is a TRS
and either (i) at least 90% of the property is leased to unrelated tenants and the rent paid by the TRS is substantially comparable
to the rent paid by the unrelated tenants for comparable space, or (ii) the property leased is a “qualified lodging facility,”
as defined in Section 856(d)(9)(D) of the Code, or a “qualified health care property,” as defined in Section 856(e)(6)(D)(i),
and certain other conditions are satisfied. A tenant is a related party tenant if the REIT, or an actual or constructive owner
of 10% or more of the REIT, actually or constructively owns 10% or more of the tenant. Third, if rent attributable to personal
property, leased in connection with a lease of real property, is greater than 15% of the total rent received under the lease, then
the portion of rent attributable to the personal property will not qualify as rents from real property.

Generally, for rents to qualify as rents
from real property for the purpose of satisfying the gross income tests, we may provide directly only an insignificant amount of
services, unless those services are “usually or customarily rendered” in connection with the rental of real property
and not otherwise considered “rendered to the occupant.” Accordingly, we may not provide “impermissible services”
to tenants (except through an independent contractor from whom we derive no revenue and that meets other requirements or through
a TRS) without giving rise to “impermissible tenant service income.” Impermissible tenant service income is deemed
to be at least 150% of the direct cost to us of providing the service. If the impermissible tenant service income exceeds 1% of
our total income from a property, then all of the income from that property will fail to qualify as rents from real property. If
the total amount of impermissible tenant service income from a property does not exceed 1% of our total income from the property,
the services will not disqualify any other income from

the property that qualifies as rents from real property,
but the impermissible tenant service income will not qualify as rents from real property.

We may directly or indirectly receive
dividends from TRSs or other corporations that are not REITs or qualified REIT subsidiaries. These dividends generally are treated
as dividend income to the extent of the earnings and profits of the distributing corporation. Such dividends will generally constitute
qualifying income for purposes of the 95% gross income test, but not for purposes of the 75% gross income test. Any dividends that
we receive from a REIT, however, will be qualifying income for purposes of both the 95% and 75% income tests.

We may receive various fees in connection
with our operations relating to the origination or purchase of whole loans secured by first mortgages and other loans secured by
real property. The fees will generally be qualifying income for purposes of both the 75% and 95% gross income tests if they are
received in consideration for entering into an agreement to make a loan secured by real property and the fees are not determined
by the income and profits of any person. Other fees generally are not qualifying income for purposes of either gross income test
and will not be favorably counted for purposes of either gross income test. Any fees earned by any TRS will not be included for
purposes of the gross income tests.

We have not derived, and do not anticipate
deriving, rents based in whole or in part on the income or profits of any person, rents from related party tenants and/or rents
attributable to personal property leased in connection with real property that exceeds 15% of the total rents from that property
in sufficient amounts to jeopardize our status as REIT. We also have not derived, and do not anticipate deriving, impermissible
tenant service income that exceeds 1% of our total income from any property if the treatment of the rents from such property as
nonqualifying rents would jeopardize our status as a REIT.

Interest income constitutes qualifying
mortgage interest for purposes of the 75% income test (as described above) to the extent that the obligation upon which such interest
is paid is secured by a mortgage on real property. For purposes of this analysis, real property includes ancillary personal property
whose value is less than 15% of the total value of the collateral. If we receive interest income with respect to a mortgage loan
that is secured by both real property and other property, the fair market value of the personal property is 15% or more of the
total value of the collateral, and the highest principal amount of the loan outstanding during a taxable year exceeds the fair
market value of the real property on the date that we acquired or originated the mortgage loan, then the interest income will be
apportioned between the real property and the other collateral, and our income from the arrangement will qualify for purposes of
the 75% income test only to the extent that the interest is allocable to the real property. Even if a loan is not secured by real
property, or is undersecured, the income that it generates may nonetheless qualify for purposes of the 95% income test.

We and our subsidiaries may invest in
mezzanine loans, which are loans secured by equity interests in an entity that directly or indirectly owns real property, rather
than by a direct mortgage of the real property. The IRS has issued Revenue Procedure 2003-65, which provides a safe harbor applicable
to mezzanine loans. Under the Revenue Procedure, if a mezzanine loan meets each of the requirements contained in the Revenue Procedure,
(1) the mezzanine loan will be treated by the IRS as a real estate asset for purposes of the asset tests described below and (2)
interest derived from the mezzanine loan will be treated as qualifying mortgage interest for purposes of the 75% income test. Although
the Revenue Procedure provides a safe harbor on which taxpayers may rely, it does not prescribe rules of substantive tax law. We
intend to structure any investments in mezzanine loans in a manner that generally complies with the various requirements applicable
to our qualification as a REIT. In addition, we may be required to retest an otherwise qualifying mezzanine loan if we modify the
loan and the modification results in a “significant modification” of the loan for tax purposes. The retesting is applied
by comparing the value of the real property collateral at the time of the modification to the outstanding balance of the modified
loan. In certain cases, this could result in a previously qualifying loan becoming unqualified in whole or in part. Moreover, if
a mezzanine loan or other loan issued by a partnership or disregarded entity was recharacterized as equity for tax purposes, it
would likely mean that we should be treated as owning a preferred partnership interest in the underlying assets and would have
to include a share of property revenues and gains in our REIT income tests and asset tests as described below. Although loans between
unrelated parties are generally respected as debt for tax purposes, no assurance could be given that such loans would not be recharacterized
as equity. To the extent that any of our mezzanine loans do not meet all of the requirements for reliance on the safe harbor set
forth in the Revenue Procedure, there can be no assurance that the IRS will not challenge the tax treatment of these loans.

In addition, we and our subsidiaries may
invest in the preferred equity of an entity that directly or indirectly owns real property. If the issuer of the preferred equity
is taxed as a partnership or an entity disregarded as separate from its owners for U.S. federal income tax purposes (aside from
a qualified REIT subsidiary), a REIT holding preferred equity generally will be treated as owing an interest in the underlying
real estate for REIT purposes. As a result, absent sufficient controls to ensure that the underlying real property is operated
in compliance with the REIT rules, preferred equity investments may jeopardize the REIT’s compliance with the REIT income
and asset tests described below. In addition, the treatment of interest-like preferred returns in a partnership or a disregarded
entity (other than a qualified REIT subsidiary) also is not clear under the REIT rules and could be treated as non-qualifying income.
In addition to the risk of loss of REIT status due to nonqualifying income, if the underlying property is dealer property, our
gains from the sale of the property would be subject

to a 100% tax. More importantly, in many cases the status
of debt-like preferred equity as debt or equity for tax purposes is unclear. If the issuer of the preferred equity is a corporation
for U.S. federal income tax purposes, such preferred equity generally will be a nonqualifying asset unless the issuer is a REIT,
our own qualified REIT subsidiary, or a TRS.

If we fail to satisfy one or both of the
75% or 95% gross income tests for any taxable year, we may nevertheless qualify as a REIT for that year if we are entitled to relief
under the Code. These relief provisions generally will be available if our failure to meet the tests is due to reasonable cause
and not due to willful neglect, we attach a schedule of the sources of our income to our federal income tax return and otherwise
comply with the applicable Treasury Regulations. It is not possible, however, to state whether in all circumstances we would be
entitled to the benefit of these relief provisions. For example, if we fail to satisfy the gross income tests because nonqualifying
income that we intentionally incur unexpectedly exceeds the limits on nonqualifying income, the IRS could conclude that the failure
to satisfy the tests was not due to reasonable cause. If these relief provisions are inapplicable to a particular set of circumstances
involving us, we will fail to qualify as a REIT. Even if these relief provisions apply, a tax would be imposed based on the amount
of nonqualifying income.

Asset Tests

At the close of each quarter of our taxable
year, we must satisfy five tests relating to the nature of our assets:

(1) at least 75% of the value of our total assets must be represented by real estate assets, cash, cash items and U.S. Government
securities. Real estate assets include interests in real property (such as land, buildings, leasehold interests in real property
and personal property leased with real property if the rents attributable to the personal property would be rents from real property
under the income tests discussed above), interests in mortgages on real property or on interests in real property, shares in other
qualifying REITs, stock or debt instruments held for less than one year purchased with the proceeds from an offering of shares
of our stock or certain debt, and debt instruments issued by publicly offered REITs;
(2) not more than 25% of the value of our total assets may be represented by securities other than those in the 75% asset class;
(3) except for equity investments in REITs, qualified REIT subsidiaries, other securities that qualify as “real estate assets”
for purposes of the test described in clause (1) or securities of our TRSs: the value of any one issuer’s securities owned
by us may not exceed 5% of the value of our total assets; we may not own more than 10% of any one issuer’s outstanding voting
securities; and we may not own more than 10% of the value of the outstanding securities of any one issuer;
(4) not more than 20% of the value of our total assets may be represented by securities of one or more TRSs; and
(5) not more than 25% of the value of our total assets may be represented by debt instruments of publicly offered REITs that are
not secured by mortgages on real property or interests in real property.

Securities for purposes of the asset tests
may include debt securities that are not fully secured by a mortgage on real property (or treated as such). However, the 10% value
test does not apply to certain “straight debt” and other excluded securities, as described in the Code including, but
not limited to, any loan to an individual or estate, any obligation to pay rents from real property and any security issued by
a REIT. In addition, (a) a REIT’s interest as a partner in a partnership is not considered a security for purposes of applying
the 10% value test to securities issued by the partnership; (b) any debt instrument issued by a partnership (other than straight
debt or another excluded security) will not be considered a security issued by the partnership if at least 75% of the partnership’s
gross income is derived from sources that would qualify for the 75% REIT gross income test; and (c) any debt instrument issued
by a partnership (other than straight debt or another excluded security) will not be considered a security issued by the partnership
to the extent of the REIT’s interest as a partner in the partnership. In general, straight debt is defined as a written,
unconditional promise to pay on demand or at a specific date a fixed principal amount, and the interest rate and payment dates
on the debt must not be contingent on profits or the discretion of the debtor. In addition, straight debt may not contain a convertibility
feature.

We believe that our assets will comply
with the above asset tests and that we can operate so that we can continue to comply with those tests. However, our ability to
satisfy these asset tests depends upon our analysis of the characterization and fair market values of our assets, some of which
are not susceptible to a precise determination and for which we will not obtain independent appraisals. For example, we may hold
significant assets through a TRS or hold significant non-real estate assets (such as certain goodwill), and we cannot provide any
assurance that the IRS might not disagree with our determinations.

After initially meeting the asset tests
at the close of any quarter, we will not lose our status as a REIT if we fail to satisfy the 25%, 20% and 5% asset tests and the
10% value limitation at the end of a later quarter solely by reason of changes

in the relative values of our assets (including changes in
relative values as a result of fluctuations in foreign currency exchange rates). If the failure to satisfy the 25%, 20% or 5% asset
tests or the 10% value limitation results from an acquisition of securities or other property during a quarter, the failure can
be cured by disposition of sufficient non-qualifying assets within 30 days after the close of that quarter. We intend to maintain
adequate records of the value of our assets to ensure compliance with the asset tests and to take any available actions after the
close of any quarter as may be required to cure any noncompliance with the 25%, 20% or 5% asset tests or 10% value limitation.
If we fail the 5% asset test or the 10% asset test at the end of any quarter, and such failure is not cured within 30 days thereafter,
we may dispose of sufficient assets or otherwise satisfy the requirements of such asset tests within six months after the last
day of the quarter in which our identification of the failure to satisfy those asset tests occurred to cure the violation, provided
that the non-permitted assets do not exceed the lesser of 1% of the total value of our assets at the end of the relevant quarter
or $10,000,000. If we fail any of the other asset tests, or our failure of the 5% and 10% asset tests is in excess of this amount,
as long as the failure was due to reasonable cause and not willful neglect and, following our identification of the failure, we
filed a schedule in accordance with the Treasury Regulations describing each asset that caused the failure, we are permitted to
avoid disqualification as a REIT, after the 30 day cure period, by taking steps to satisfy the requirements of the applicable asset
test within six months after the last day of the quarter in which our identification of the failure to satisfy the REIT asset test
occurred, including the disposition of sufficient assets to meet the asset tests. In such case we would be required to pay a tax
equal to the greater of $50,000 or the product of (x) the net income generated by the nonqualifying assets during the period in
which we failed to satisfy the relevant asset test and (y) the highest U.S. federal income tax rate then applicable to U.S. corporations.

In addition, see the discussion of investments
in loans and preferred equity above under “Income Tests” and the discussion below under “Investments in Loans
and Preferred Equity” for a discussion of how such investments could impact our ability to meet the asset tests.

Sale-Leaseback Transactions

We may make investments in the form of
sale-leaseback transactions. We intend to treat these transactions as true leases for federal income tax purposes. However, depending
on the terms of any specific transaction, the IRS might take the position that the transaction is not a true lease but is more
properly treated in some other manner. If such recharacterization were successful, we would not be entitled to claim the depreciation
deductions available to an owner of the property. In addition, the recharacterization of one or more of these transactions might
cause us to fail to satisfy the asset tests or the income tests described above, and such failure could result in our failing to
qualify as a REIT. Alternatively, the amount or timing of income inclusion or the loss of depreciation deductions resulting from
the recharacterization might cause us to fail to meet the distribution requirement described below for one or more taxable years
absent the availability of the deficiency dividend procedure or might result in a larger portion of our dividends being treated
as ordinary income to our stockholders.

Annual Distribution Requirements

To qualify as a REIT, we are required
to distribute dividends, other than capital gain dividends, to our stockholders each year in an amount at least equal to (1) the
sum of (a) 90% of our REIT taxable income, computed without regard to the dividends paid deduction and our net capital gain and
(b) 90% of the net income, after tax, from foreclosure property, minus (2) the sum of certain specified items of noncash income.
For purposes of the distribution requirements, any built-in gain (net of the applicable tax) we recognize during the applicable
recognition period that existed on an asset at the time we acquired it from a C corporation in a carry-over basis transaction will
be included in our REIT taxable income. See “—Requirements for Qualification—Tax on Built-in Gains of Former
C Corporation Assets” for a discussion of the possible recognition of built-in gain. These distributions must be paid either
in the taxable year to which they relate, or in the following taxable year if declared before we timely file our tax return for
the prior year and if paid with or before the first regular dividend payment date after the declaration is made.

In order for distributions to be counted
as satisfying the annual distribution requirements for REITs, and to provide us with a REIT-level tax deduction, the distributions
must not be “preferential dividends.” A dividend is generally not a preferential dividend if the distribution is pro
rata among all outstanding shares of stock within a particular class, and in accordance with the preferences among different classes
of stock as set forth in the REIT’s organizational documents. There is no de minimis exception with respect to preferential
dividends. To avoid paying preferential dividends, we must treat every stockholder of the class of shares with respect to which
we make a distribution the same as every other stockholder of that class, and we must not treat any class of shares other than
according to its dividend rights as a class. Under certain technical rules governing deficiency dividends, we could lose our ability
to cure an under-distribution in a year with a subsequent year deficiency dividend if we pay preferential dividends. Preferential
dividends potentially include “dividend equivalent redemptions.” Accordingly, we intend to pay dividends pro rata within
each class, and to abide by the rights and preferences of each class of our shares, if there is more than one, and will seek to
avoid dividend equivalent redemptions. If the IRS were
to take the position that we inadvertently paid a preferential dividend, we may be deemed either to (a) have distributed less than
100% of our REIT taxable income and be

subject to tax on the undistributed portion, or (b) have
distributed less than 90% of our REIT taxable income and our status as a REIT could be terminated for the year in which such determination
is made if we were unable to cure such failure. We can provide no assurance that we will not be treated as inadvertently paying
preferential dividends.

To the extent that we do not distribute
(and are not deemed to have distributed) all of our net capital gain or distribute at least 90%, but less than 100%, of our REIT
taxable income, as adjusted, we will be subject to U.S. federal income tax on these retained amounts at regular corporate tax rates.

We will be subject to a nondeductible
4% excise tax on the excess of the required distribution over the sum of amounts actually distributed and amounts retained for
which U.S. federal income tax was paid, if we fail to distribute during each calendar year at least the sum of:

(1)       85%
of our REIT ordinary income for the year;

(2)       95%
of our REIT capital gain net income for the year; and

(3)       any
undistributed taxable income from prior taxable years.

A REIT may elect to retain rather than
distribute all or a portion of its net capital gains and pay the tax on the gains. In that case, a REIT may elect to have its stockholders
include their proportionate share of the undistributed net capital gains in income as long-term capital gains and receive a credit
for their share of the tax paid by the REIT. For purposes of the 4% excise tax described above, any retained amounts would be treated
as having been distributed. Our stockholders would then increase their adjusted basis of their stock by the difference between
(a) the amounts of capital gain dividends that we designated and that they include in their taxable income minus (b) the tax that
we paid on their behalf with respect to that income.

To the extent that we have available net
operating losses carried forward from prior tax years, such losses may reduce the amount of dividends that we must make in order
to comply with the REIT distribution requirements. Such losses, however, will generally not affect the character, in the hands
of our stockholders, of any dividends that are actually made as ordinary dividends or capital gains. See “—Taxation
of Stockholders—Taxation of Taxable Domestic Stockholders—Distributions.”

We intend to make timely distributions
sufficient to satisfy the annual distribution requirements.

We anticipate that we will generally have
sufficient cash or liquid assets to enable us to satisfy the 90% distribution requirement and to distribute such greater amount
as may be necessary to avoid U.S. federal income and excise taxes. It is possible, however, that, from time to time, we may not
have sufficient cash or other liquid assets to fund required distributions as a result, for example, of differences in timing between
our cash flow, the receipt of income for GAAP purposes and the recognition of income for U.S. federal income tax purposes, the
effect of non-deductible capital expenditures, the creation of reserves, payment of required debt service or amortization payments,
or the need to make additional investments in qualifying real estate assets. The insufficiency of our cash flow to cover our distribution
requirements could require us to (1) sell assets in adverse market conditions, (2) borrow on unfavorable terms, (3) distribute
amounts that would otherwise be invested in future acquisitions or capital expenditures or used for the repayment of debt, (4)
pay dividends in the form of taxable stock dividends or (5) use cash reserves, in order to comply with the REIT distribution requirements.
Under some circumstances, we may be able to rectify a failure to meet the distribution requirement for a year by paying dividends
to stockholders in a later year, which may be included in our deduction for dividends paid for the earlier year. We refer to such
dividends as “deficiency dividends.” Thus, we may be able to avoid being taxed on amounts distributed as deficiency
dividends. We will, however, be required to pay interest based upon the amount of any deduction taken for deficiency dividends.

Failure to Qualify

In the event we violate a provision of
the Code that would result in our failure to qualify as a REIT, specified relief provisions will be available to us to avoid such
disqualification if (1) the violation is due to reasonable cause and not willful neglect, (2) we pay a penalty of $50,000 for each
failure to satisfy the provision and (3) the violation does not include a violation under the gross income or asset tests described
above (for which other specified relief provisions are available). This cure provision reduces the instances that could lead to
our disqualification as a REIT for violations due to reasonable cause. It is not possible to state whether, in all circumstances,
we will be entitled to this statutory relief. If we fail to qualify as a REIT in any taxable year, and the relief provisions of
the Code do not apply, we will be subject to tax on our taxable income at regular corporate rates. Dividends to our stockholders
in any year in which we are not a REIT will not be deductible by us, nor will they be required to be made. In this situation, to
the extent of current and accumulated earnings and profits, and, subject to limitations of the Code, dividends to our stockholders
will generally be taxable to stockholders who are individual U.S. stockholders at a maximum rate of 20%, and dividends received
by our corporate U.S. stockholders may be eligible for a dividends received deduction. Unless we are entitled to relief under specific
statutory provisions, we will

also be disqualified from re-electing REIT status for the
four taxable years following a year during which qualification was lost.

Tax on Built-in Gains of Former C Corporation Assets

If a REIT acquires an asset from a C corporation
in a transaction in which the REIT’s basis in the asset is determined by reference to the basis of the asset in the hands
of the C corporation (e.g., a tax-free reorganization under Section 368(a) of the Code), the REIT may be subject to an entity-level
tax upon a taxable disposition during a five-year period following the acquisition date. The amount of the tax is determined by
applying the highest regular corporate tax rate, which is currently 21%, to the lesser of (i) the excess, if any, of the asset’s
fair market value over the REIT’s basis in the asset on the acquisition date, or (ii) the gain recognized by the REIT in
the disposition. The amount described in clause (i) is referred to as “built-in gain.” We do not believe we have acquired
and do not currently expect to acquire assets the disposition of which would be subject to the built-in gains tax but are not foreclosed
from doing so in the future.

Prohibited Transactions

Net income derived from prohibited transactions
is subject to a 100% tax. The term “prohibited transactions” generally includes a sale or other disposition of property
(other than foreclosure property) that is held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of a trade or business. We
intend to conduct our operations so that no asset that we own (or are treated as owning) will be treated as, or as having been,
held for sale to customers, and that a sale of any such asset will not be treated as having been in the ordinary course of our
business. Whether property is held “primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of a trade or business”
depends on the specific facts and circumstances. The Code provides a safe harbor pursuant to which sales of properties held for
at least two years and meeting certain additional requirements will not be treated as prohibited transactions, but compliance with
the safe harbor may not always be practical. We intend to continue to conduct our operations so that no asset that we own (or are
treated as owning) will be treated as held as inventory or for sale to customers and that a sale of any such asset will not be
treated as having been in the ordinary course of our business. However, part of our investment strategy is to purchase assets that
provide an opportunity for gain through capital appreciation, and we may sell such assets if beneficial opportunities arise. Therefore,
no assurance can be given that any particular property in which we hold a direct or indirect interest will not be treated as property
held for sale to customers, or that the safe-harbor provisions will apply. The 100% tax will not apply to gains from the sale of
property held through a TRS or other taxable corporation, although such income will be subject to U.S. federal income tax at regular
corporate income tax rates. The potential application of the prohibited transactions tax could cause us to forego potential dispositions
of other property or to forego other opportunities that might otherwise be attractive to us (such as developing property for sale),
or to undertake such dispositions or other opportunities through a TRS, which would generally result in corporate income taxes
being incurred.

Foreclosure Property

Foreclosure property is real property
(including interests in real property) and any personal property incident to such real property (1) that is acquired by a REIT
as a result of the REIT having bid in the property at foreclosure, or having otherwise reduced the property to ownership or possession
by agreement or process of law, after there was a default (or default was imminent) on a lease of the property or a mortgage loan
held by the REIT and secured by the property, (2) for which the related loan or lease was made, entered into or acquired by the
REIT at a time when default was not imminent or anticipated and (3) for which such REIT makes an election to treat the property
as foreclosure property. REITs generally are subject to tax at the maximum corporate rate (currently 21%) on any net income from
foreclosure property, including any gain from the disposition of the foreclosure property, other than income that would otherwise
be qualifying income for purposes of the 75% gross income test. Any gain from the sale of property for which a foreclosure property
election has been made will not be subject to the 100% tax on gains from prohibited transactions described above, even if the property
is held primarily for sale to customers in the ordinary course of a trade or business.

Hedging Transactions

We may enter into hedging transactions
with respect to one or more of our assets or liabilities. Hedging transactions could take a variety of forms, including interest
rate swaps or cap agreements, options, futures contracts, forward rate agreements or similar financial instruments. Except to the
extent provided by Treasury Regulations, any income from a hedging transaction (1) made in the normal course of our business primarily
to manage risk of interest rate or price changes or currency fluctuations with respect to borrowings made or to be made, or ordinary
obligations incurred or to be incurred by us to acquire or own real estate assets, (2) entered into primarily to manage the risk
of currency fluctuations with respect to any item of income or gain that would be qualifying income under the 75% or 95% income
tests (or any property that generates such income or gain), or (3) that hedges against transactions described in clause (i) or
(ii) and is entered into in connection with the extinguishment of debt or sale of property that is being hedged against by the
transaction described in clause (i) or (ii), and which complies with certain identification requirements, including gain from the
disposition or termination of such a transaction, will not constitute gross income for purposes of the 95% gross income test and
the 75%

gross income test. To the extent we enter into other types
of hedging transactions, the income from those transactions is likely to be treated as non-qualifying income for purposes of both
the 75% and 95% gross income tests. We intend to structure any hedging transactions in a manner that does not jeopardize our ability
to qualify as a REIT. As a result of these rules, we may have to limit our use of hedging techniques that might otherwise be advantageous,
which could result in greater risks associated with interest rate or other changes than we would otherwise incur.

Investments in Loans and Preferred Equity

Except as provided below, in cases where
a mortgage loan is secured by both real property and other property, if the outstanding principal balance of a mortgage loan during
the year exceeds the value of the real property securing the loan at the time we committed to acquire the loan, which may be the
case, for instance, if we acquire a “distressed” mortgage loan, including with a view to acquiring the collateral,
a portion of the interest accrued during the year will not be qualifying income for purposes of the 75% gross income test applicable
to REITs and a portion of such loan will not be a qualifying real estate asset. Furthermore, we may be required to retest modified
loans that we hold to determine if the modified loan is adequately secured by real property as of the modification date. If the
IRS were to assert successfully that any mortgage loans we hold were not properly secured by real estate or that the value of the
real estate collateral (at the time of commitment or retesting) was otherwise less than the amount of the loan, we could, as mentioned,
earn income that is not qualifying for the 75% income test and also be treated as holding a non-real estate investment in whole
or part, which could result in our failure to qualify as a REIT. Notwithstanding the foregoing, a mortgage loan secured by both
real property and personal property shall be treated as a wholly qualifying real estate asset and all interest shall be qualifying
income for purposes of the 75% income test if the combined fair market values of the personal and real property combined exceed
the balance of the mortgage and the fair market value of such personal property does not exceed 15% of the total fair market value
of all such property, even if the real property collateral value is less than the outstanding principal balance of the loan.

The IRS has provided a safe harbor with
respect to the treatment of a mezzanine loan as a mortgage loan and therefore as a qualifying asset for purposes of the REIT asset
tests. Pursuant to the safe harbor, if a mezzanine loan meets certain requirements, it will be treated by the IRS as a qualifying
real estate asset for purposes of the REIT asset tests, and interest derived from the mezzanine loan will be treated as qualifying
mortgage interest for purposes of the REIT 75% income test. However, structuring a mezzanine loan to meet the requirements of the
safe harbor may not always be practical. To the extent that any of our mezzanine loans do not meet all of the requirements for
reliance on the safe harbor, such loans might not be properly treated as qualifying mortgage loans for REIT purposes.

In addition, we and our subsidiaries may
invest in the preferred equity of an entity that directly or indirectly owns real property. If the issuer of the preferred equity
is taxed as a partnership or an entity disregarded as separate from its owners for U.S. federal income tax purposes (aside from
a qualified REIT subsidiary), we generally will be treated as owing an interest in the underlying real estate for REIT purposes.
As a result, absent sufficient controls to ensure that the underlying real property is operated in compliance with the REIT rules,
preferred equity investments may jeopardize our compliance with the REIT income and asset tests described above. In addition, the
treatment of interest-like preferred returns in a partnership or disregarded entity (other than a qualified REIT subsidiary) also
is not clear under the REIT rules and could be treated as non-qualifying income. More importantly, in many cases the status of
debt-like preferred equity as debt or equity for tax purposes is unclear. The IRS could challenge our treatment of such preferred
equity investment for purposes of applying the REIT income and asset tests and, if such a challenge were sustained, we could fail
to continue to qualify as REIT. In addition, if the issuer of the preferred equity is a corporation for U.S. federal income tax
purposes, such preferred equity generally will be a nonqualifying asset unless the issuer is a REIT, our own qualified REIT subsidiary,
or TRS.

Tax Aspects of Investments in Partnerships

General. We currently hold and
anticipate holding direct or indirect interests in one or more partnerships, including the operating partnership. We operate as
an Umbrella Partnership REIT, or UPREIT, which is a structure whereby we own a direct interest in the operating partnership, and
the operating partnership, in turn, directly or indirectly owns our properties (generally through lower-tier partnerships and disregarded
entities, but the operating partnership also may hold properties through lower-tier REITs or TRSs or other taxable corporations).

The following is a summary of the U.S.
federal income tax consequences of our investment in the operating partnership if the operating partnership is treated as a partnership
for U.S. federal income tax purposes. This discussion should also generally apply to any investment by the operating partnership
in a lower-tier property partnership.

A partnership (that is not a publicly
traded partnership taxed as a corporation) is generally not subject to tax as an entity for U.S. federal income tax purposes. Rather,
partners are allocated their allocable share of the items of income, gain, loss, deduction and credit of the partnership, and are
potentially subject to tax thereon, without regard to whether the partners receive any distributions from the partnership. We are
required to take into account our allocable share of the foregoing items for purposes of the various REIT gross income and asset
tests, and in the computation of our REIT taxable income and U.S. federal income tax liability. Further, there can be no assurance
that distributions from the operating partnership will be

sufficient to pay the tax liabilities resulting from an investment
in the operating partnership or will be sufficient for us to make the distributions necessary for us to maintain our qualification
as a REIT or avoid entity-level taxes. However, as the general partner of the operating partnership, we intend to cause the operating
partnership to generally make distributions to us necessary for us to make distributions to our stockholders that will allow us
to maintain our qualification as a REIT and to avoid entity-level taxes, but no assurance can be given that the operating partnership
will be able to make such distributions.

Generally, an entity with two or more
members formed as a partnership or non-corporate entity under state law will be taxed as a partnership for U.S. federal income
tax purposes unless it specifically elects otherwise or is treated as a corporation under special rules for “publicly traded
partnerships.” Because the operating partnership was formed as a partnership under state law, for U.S. federal income tax
purposes, the operating partnership will be treated as a partnership, if it has two or more partners and is not treated as a corporation
under the publicly traded partnership rules, or a disregarded entity, if it is treated as having one partner. As a result, if the
operating partnership becomes wholly owned by us, it will cease to be a partnership for U.S. federal income tax purposes and become
a disregarded entity.

Domestic unincorporated entities with
more than one owner may be treated as a corporation for U.S. federal income tax purposes, including if the entity is a “publicly
traded partnership” that does not qualify for an exemption based on the character of its income. A partnership is a “publicly
traded partnership” under Section 7704 of the Code if:

· interests in the partnership are traded on an established
securities market; or
· interests in the partnership are readily tradable
on a “secondary market” or the “substantial equivalent” of a secondary market.

A partnership whose interests are not
traded on an established securities market will not be treated as a publicly traded partnership if it qualifies for certain safe
harbors. We intend that interests in the operating partnership (and any partnership invested in by the operating partnership) will
comply with a “safe harbor” for partnerships with fewer than 100 partners to avoid being classified as a publicly traded
partnership. However, no assurance can be given that the operating partnership or any other partnership in which we indirectly
hold an interest will at all times satisfy such safe harbor. We reserve the right to not satisfy any safe harbor.

If the operating partnership has greater
than 100 partners for U.S. federal income tax purposes and did not meet any other safe harbor to avoid being treated as a publicly
traded partnership, there is a risk that the right of a holder of operating partnership common units to redeem the units for cash
(or common stock at our option) could cause operating partnership common units to be considered readily tradable on the substantial
equivalent of a secondary market. If the operating partnership is a publicly traded partnership, it will be taxed as a corporation
unless at least 90% of its gross income has consisted and will consist of “qualifying income” under Section 7704 of
the Code. Qualifying income generally includes real property rents and other types of passive income. The income requirements applicable
to REITs under the Code and the definition of qualifying income under the publicly traded partnership rules are very similar. Although
differences exist between these two income tests, we do not believe that these differences will cause the operating partnership
to fail the 90% gross income test applicable to publicly traded partnerships. However, there is sparse guidance as to the proper
interpretation of this 90% gross income test, and thus it is possible that differences will arise that prevent us from satisfying
the 90% gross income test.

If for any reason the operating partnership
(or any partnership invested in by the operating partnership) is taxable as a corporation for U.S. federal income tax purposes,
the character of our assets and items of gross income would change, and as a result, we would most likely be unable to satisfy
the applicable REIT requirements under U.S. federal income tax laws discussed above. Further, if any partnership was treated as
a corporation, items of income, gain, loss, deduction and credit of such partnership would be subject to corporate income tax,
and the partners of any such partnership would be treated as stockholders, with distributions to such partners being treated as
dividends.

Income Taxation of Partnerships and
their Partners. Although a partnership agreement generally will determine the allocation of a partnership’s income and
losses among the partners, such allocations may be disregarded for U.S. federal income tax purposes under Code Section 704(b) and
the Treasury Regulations if the allocations do not have “substantial economic effect” and are not otherwise consistent
with the partners’ interests in the partnership. If any allocation is not recognized for U.S. federal income tax purposes,
the item subject to the allocation will be reallocated in accordance with the partners’ economic interests in the partnership.
We believe that the allocations of taxable income and loss in the operating partnership agreement comply with the requirements
of Code Section 704(b) and the Treasury Regulations.

In some cases, special allocations of
net profits or net losses will be required to comply with the U.S. federal income tax principles governing partnership tax allocations.
Additionally, pursuant to Code Section 704(c), income, gain, loss and deduction attributable to property contributed to the operating
partnership in exchange for units must be allocated in a manner so that the contributing partner is charged with, or benefits from,
the unrealized gain or loss attributable to the property at the time of contribution. The amount of such unrealized gain or loss
is generally equal to the difference between the fair market

value and the adjusted basis of the property at the time
of contribution. These allocations are designed to eliminate book-tax differences by allocating to contributing partners lower
amounts of depreciation deductions and increased taxable income and gain attributable to the contributed property than would ordinarily
be the case for economic or book purposes. With respect to any property purchased by the operating partnership, such property generally
will have an initial tax basis equal to its fair market value, and accordingly, Code Section 704(c) will not apply, except as described
further below in this paragraph. The application of the principles of Code Section 704(c) in tiered partnership arrangements is
not entirely clear. Accordingly, the IRS may assert a different allocation method than the one selected by the operating partnership
to cure any book-tax differences. In certain circumstances, we create book-tax differences by adjusting the values of properties
for economic or book purposes and generally the rules of Code Section 704(c) would apply to such differences as well.

Some expenses incurred in the conduct
of the operating partnership’s activities may not be deducted in the year they were paid. To the extent this occurs, the
taxable income of the operating partnership may exceed its cash receipts for the year in which the expense is paid. As discussed
above, the costs of acquiring properties must generally be recovered through depreciation deductions over a number of years. Prepaid
interest and loan fees, and prepaid management fees are other examples of expenses that may not be deducted in the year they were
paid.

Congress recently revised the rules applicable
to federal income tax audits of partnerships (such as the operating partnership) and the collection of any tax resulting from any
such audits or other tax proceedings, generally for taxable years beginning after December 31, 2017. Under the new rules, the partnership
itself may be liable for a hypothetical increase in partner-level taxes (including interest and penalties) resulting from an adjustment
of partnership tax items on audit, regardless of changes in the composition of the partners (or their relative ownership) between
the year under audit and the year of the adjustment. The new rules also include an elective alternative method under which the
additional taxes resulting from the adjustment are assessed against the affected partners, subject to a higher rate of interest
than otherwise would apply. Many questions remain as to how the new rules will apply, especially with respect to partners that
are REITs (such as us), and it is not clear at this time what effect this new legislation will have on us. However, these changes
could increase the U.S. federal income tax, interest, and/or penalties otherwise borne by us in the event of a federal income tax
audit of the operating partnership or one of its subsidiary partnerships.

U.S. Federal Income Tax Considerations for Holders of Our
Stock

The following summary describes the material
U.S. federal income tax considerations to you of purchasing, owning and disposing of our stock. This summary assumes you hold shares
of our stock as a “capital asset” (generally, property held for investment within the meaning of Section 1221 of the
Code). It does not address all the tax consequences that may be relevant to you in light of your particular circumstances. In addition,
this discussion does not address the tax consequences relevant to persons who receive special treatment under the U.S. federal
income tax law, except where specifically noted. Holders receiving special treatment include, without limitation:

· financial institutions, banks and thrifts;
· tax exempt entities (except to the extent discussed
in “—Taxation of Tax-Exempt Holders of Our Stock”);
· traders in securities that elect to mark to market;
· partnerships, pass-through entities and persons holding
our stock through a partnership or other pass-through entity;
· individual holders subject to the alternative minimum
tax;
· regulated investment companies and REITs;
· non-U.S. corporations or partnerships, and persons
who are not residents or citizens of the United States;
· broker-dealers or dealers in securities or currencies;
· persons holding our stock as part of a hedge, straddle,
conversion, integrated or other risk reduction or constructive sale transaction;
· U.S. persons whose functional currency is not the
U.S. dollar; or
· persons who receive our stock through the exercise
of employee stock options or otherwise as compensation.

If you are considering purchasing our
stock, you should consult your tax advisors concerning the application of U.S. federal income tax laws to your particular situation
as well as any consequences of the purchase, ownership and disposition of our stock arising under the laws of any state, local
or non-U.S. taxing jurisdiction.

When we use the term “U.S. holder,”
we mean a holder of shares of our stock who, for U.S. federal income tax purposes, is:

· an individual who is a citizen or resident of the
United States;
· a corporation or partnership, including an entity
treated as a corporation or partnership for U.S. federal income tax purposes, created or organized in or under the laws of the
United States or of any state thereof or in the District of Columbia unless, in the case of a partnership, Treasury regulations
provide otherwise;
· an estate the income of which is subject to U.S.
federal income taxation regardless of its source; or
· a trust, if (A) a court within the United States
is able to exercise primary supervision over its administration, and one or more U.S. persons, for U.S. federal income tax purposes,
have the authority to control all of its substantial decisions, or (2) it has a valid election in place to be treated as a U.S.
person.

If you hold shares of our stock and are
not a U.S. holder, a partnership or an entity classified as a partnership for U.S. federal income tax purposes, you are a “non-U.S.
holder.”

If a partnership or other entity treated
as a partnership for U.S. federal income tax purposes holds shares of our stock, the tax treatment of a partner generally will
depend on the status of the partner and on the activities of the partnership. Partners of partnerships holding shares of our stock
are encouraged to consult their tax advisors.

Taxation of Taxable U.S. Holders of Our Stock

Distributions Generally.
Distributions out of our current or accumulated earnings and profits will be treated as dividends and, other than with respect
to capital gain dividends and certain amounts which have previously been subject to corporate level tax, as discussed below, will
be taxable to our taxable U.S. holders as ordinary income when actually or constructively received. See “—Tax Rates”
below. As long as we qualify as a REIT, these distributions will not be eligible for the dividends-received deduction in the case
of U.S. holders that are corporations, nor, except to the extent provided in “—Tax Rates” below, the preferential
rates on qualified dividend income applicable to non-corporate U.S. holders, including individuals. For purposes of determining
whether distributions to holders of our stock are out of current or accumulated earnings and profits, our earnings and profits
will be allocated first to our outstanding preferred stock and then to our outstanding common stock.

To the extent that we make distributions
on our stock in excess of our current and accumulated earnings and profits allocable to such stock, these distributions will be
treated first as a tax-free return of capital to a U.S. holder. This treatment will reduce the U.S. holder’s adjusted tax
basis in such shares of stock by the amount of the distribution, but not below zero. Distributions in excess of our current and
accumulated earnings and profits and in excess of a U.S. holder’s adjusted tax basis in its shares will be taxable as capital
gain. Such gain will be taxable as long-term capital gain if the shares have been held for more than one year. Dividends we declare
in October, November, or December of any year and which are payable to a holder of record on a specified date in any of these months
will be treated as both paid by us and received by the holder on December 31 of that year, provided we actually pay the dividend
on or before January 31 of the following year.

Capital Gain Dividends.
Dividends that we properly designate as capital gain dividends will be taxable to our taxable U.S. holders as a gain from the sale
or disposition of a capital asset held for more than one year, to the extent that such gain does not exceed our actual net capital
gain for the taxable year and may not exceed our dividends paid for the taxable year, including dividends paid the following year
that are treated as paid in the current year. U.S. holders that are corporations may, however, be required to treat up to 20% of
certain capital gain dividends as ordinary income. If we properly designate any portion of a dividend as a capital gain dividend
then, except as otherwise required by law, we presently intend to allocate a portion of the total capital gain dividends paid or
made available to holders of all classes of our capital stock for the year to the holders of each class of our capital stock in
proportion to the amount that our total dividends, as determined for U.S. federal income tax purposes, paid or made available to
the holders of each such class of our capital stock for the year bears to the total dividends, as determined for U.S. federal income
tax purposes, paid or made available to holders of all classes of our capital stock for the year.

In addition, except as otherwise required
by law, we will make a similar allocation with respect to any undistributed long term capital gains which are to be included in
our stockholders’ long term capital gains, based on the allocation of the capital gains amount which would have resulted
if those undistributed long term capital gains had been distributed as “capital gain dividends” by us to our stockholders.

Retention of Net Capital Gains.
We may elect to retain, rather than distribute as a capital gain dividend, all or a portion of our net capital gains. If we make
this election, we would pay tax on our retained net capital gains. In addition, to the extent we so elect, a U.S. holder generally
would:

· include its pro rata share of our undistributed net
capital gains in computing its long-term capital gains in its return for its taxable year in which the last day of our taxable
year falls, subject to certain limitations as to the amount that is includable;
· be deemed to have paid its share of the capital gains
tax imposed on us on the designated amounts included in the U.S. holder’s income as long-term capital gain;
· receive a credit or refund for the amount of tax
deemed paid by it;
· increase the adjusted basis of its stock by the difference
between the amount of includable gains and the tax deemed to have been paid by it; and
· in the case of a U.S. holder that is a corporation,
appropriately adjust its earnings and profits for the retained capital gains in accordance with Treasury regulations to be promulgated
by the IRS.

Net Operating Losses. Holders
may not include in their individual income tax returns any of our net operating or capital losses. Instead these losses are generally
carried over by us for potential offset against our future income.

Passive Activity Losses and Investment
Interest Limitations. Distributions we make and gain arising from the sale or exchange by a U.S. holder of our stock will
not be treated as passive activity income. As a result, U.S. holders generally will not be able to apply any “passive losses”
against this income or gain. A U.S. holder may elect to treat capital gain dividends, capital gains from the disposition of our
stock and income designated as qualified dividend income, as investment income for purposes of computing the investment interest
limitation, but in such case, the holder will be taxed at ordinary income rates on such amount. Other distributions made by our
company, to the extent they do not constitute a return of capital, generally will be treated as investment income for purposes
of computing the investment interest limitation.

Dispositions of Our Stock.
A U.S. holder that sells or disposes of shares of stock will recognize gain or loss for federal income tax purposes in an amount
equal to the difference between the amount of cash and the fair market value of any property received on the sale or other disposition
and the holder’s adjusted basis in the shares of stock for tax purposes. Except as provided below, this gain or loss will
be long-term capital gain or loss if the holder has held such stock for more than one year. However, if a U.S. holder recognizes
loss upon the sale or other disposition of stock that it has held for six months or less, after applying certain holding period
rules, the loss recognized will be treated as a long-term capital loss to the extent the U.S. holder received distributions from
us which were required to be treated as long-term capital gains.

Redemption or Repurchase by Us.
A redemption or repurchase of shares of our stock will be treated under Section 302 of the Code as a distribution (and taxable
as a dividend to the extent of our current and accumulated earnings and profits as described above) unless the redemption or repurchase
satisfies one of the tests set forth in Section 302(b) of the Code and is therefore treated as a sale or exchange of the redeemed
or repurchased shares. The redemption or repurchase generally will be treated as a sale or exchange if it:

(i) is “substantially disproportionate” with respect to the U.S. stockholder;
(ii) results in a “complete termination” of the U.S. stockholder’s stock interest
in us; or
(iii) is “not essentially equivalent to a dividend” with respect to the U.S. stockholder,

all within the meaning of Section 302(b) of the Code.

In determining whether any of these tests
has been met, shares of our capital stock, including the common stock and other equity interests in us, considered to be owned
by the U.S. stockholder by reason of certain constructive ownership rules set forth in the Code, as well as shares of our capital
stock actually owned by the U.S. stockholder, must generally be taken into account. Because the determination as to whether any
of the alternative tests of Section 302(b) of the Code will be satisfied with respect to the U.S. stockholder depends upon the
facts and circumstances at the time that the determination must be made, U.S. stockholders are advised to consult their tax advisors
to determine such tax treatment.

If a redemption or repurchase of shares
of our stock is treated as a distribution taxable as a dividend, the amount of the distribution will be measured by the amount
of cash and the fair market value of any property received. A U.S. stockholder’s adjusted basis in the redeemed or repurchased
shares of the stock for tax purposes generally will be transferred to its remaining shares of our stock, if any. If a U.S. stockholder
owns no other shares of our capital stock, under certain circumstances, such basis may be transferred to a related person or it
may be lost entirely. Proposed Treasury regulations issued in 2009, if enacted in their current form, would affect the basis recovery
rules described above. It is not clear whether

these proposed regulations will be enacted in their current
form or at all. Prospective investors should consult their tax advisors regarding the federal income tax consequences of a redemption
or repurchase of our stock.

If a redemption or repurchase of shares
of our stock is not treated as a distribution taxable as a dividend, it will be treated as a taxable sale or exchange in the manner
described under “—Dispositions of Our Stock.”

Foreign Accounts. Certain
payments made to “foreign financial institutions” in respect of accounts of U.S. holders at such financial institutions
may be subject to withholding at a rate of 30%. U.S. holders should consult their tax advisors regarding the effect, if any, of
this withholding provision on their ownership and disposition of our stock and the effective date of such provision. See “—Foreign
Accounts.”

Information Reporting and Backup
Withholding. We are required to report to our U.S. holders and the IRS the amount of dividends paid during each calendar
year, and the amount of any tax withheld. Under the backup withholding rules, a U.S. holder may be subject to backup withholding
with respect to dividends paid unless the U.S. holder is a corporation or comes within certain other exempt categories and, when
required, demonstrates this fact, or provides a taxpayer identification number, certifies as to no loss of exemption from backup
withholding, and otherwise complies with applicable requirements of the backup withholding rules. A U.S. holder that does not provide
us with its correct taxpayer identification number may also be subject to penalties imposed by the IRS. Backup withholding is not
an additional tax. Any amount paid as backup withholding will be creditable against the U.S. holder’s U.S. federal income
tax liability, provided the required information is timely furnished to the IRS. In addition, we may be required to withhold a
portion of capital gain distributions to any holders who fail to certify their non-foreign status. See “—Taxation of
Non-U.S. Holders of our Stock.”

Taxation of Tax-Exempt Holders of Our Stock

Dividend income from us and gain arising
upon a sale of our shares of stock generally will not be unrelated business taxable income to a tax-exempt holder, except as described
below. This income or gain will be unrelated business taxable income, however, if a tax-exempt holder holds its shares as “debt-financed
property” within the meaning of the Code. Generally, “debt-financed property” is property the acquisition or
holding of which was financed through a borrowing by the tax-exempt holder.

For tax-exempt holders which are social
clubs, voluntary employee benefit associations, supplemental unemployment benefit trusts, or qualified group legal services plans
exempt from U.S. federal income taxation under Sections 501(c)(7), (c)(9), (c)(17) or (c)(20) of the Code, respectively, income
from an investment in our shares will constitute unrelated business taxable income unless the organization is able to properly
claim a deduction for amounts set aside or placed in reserve for specific purposes so as to offset the income generated by its
investment in our shares. These prospective investors should consult their tax advisors concerning these “set aside”
and reserve requirements.

Notwithstanding the above, however, a
portion of the dividends paid by a “pension-held REIT” may be treated as unrelated business taxable income as to certain
trusts that hold more than 10%, by value, of the interests in the REIT. A REIT will not be a “pension-held REIT” if
it is able to satisfy the “not closely held” requirement without relying on the “look-through” exception
with respect to certain trusts or if such REIT is not “predominantly held” by “qualified trusts.” As a
result of restrictions on the transfer and ownership of our stock contained in our charter, we do not expect to be classified as
a “pension-held REIT,” and as a result, the tax treatment described above should be inapplicable to our holders. However,
because our common stock is publicly traded, we cannot guarantee that this will always be the case.

Taxation of Non-U.S. Holders of Our Stock

The following discussion addresses the
rules governing U.S. federal income taxation of the purchase, ownership and disposition of our stock by non-U.S. holders. These
rules are complex, and no attempt is made herein to provide more than a brief summary of such rules. Accordingly, the discussion
does not address all aspects of U.S. federal income taxation and does not address state, local or non-U.S. tax consequences that
may be relevant to a non-U.S. holder in light of its particular circumstances. We urge non-U.S. holders to consult their tax advisors
to determine the impact of federal, state, local and non-U.S. income tax laws on the purchase, ownership, and disposition of shares
of our stock, including any reporting requirements.

Distributions Generally.
Distributions that are neither attributable to gain from sales or exchanges by us of U.S. real property interests, or “USRPIs,”
nor designated by us as capital gain dividends (except as described below) will be treated as dividends of ordinary income to the
extent that they are made out of our current or accumulated earnings and profits. Such distributions ordinarily will be subject
to withholding of U.S. federal income tax at a 30% rate or such lower rate as may be specified by an applicable income tax treaty,
unless the distributions are treated as effectively connected with the conduct by the non-U.S. holder of a U.S. trade or business
(through a U.S. permanent establishment, where applicable). Under certain treaties, however, lower withholding rates generally
applicable to dividends do not apply to dividends from a REIT. If such a distribution is treated as effectively connected with
the non-U.S. holder’s conduct of a U.S. trade or business, the non-U.S. holder generally will be subject to federal income
tax on the distribution at graduated rates, in the same manner as U.S.

holders are taxed on distributions, and also may be subject
to the 30% branch profits tax in the case of a corporate non-U.S. holder.

Except as otherwise provided below, we
expect to withhold U.S. federal income tax at the rate of 30% on any distributions made to a non-U.S. holder unless:

· a lower treaty rate applies and the non-U.S. holder
files with us an IRS Form W-8BEN (or Form W-8BEN-E, as applicable) evidencing eligibility for that reduced treaty rate; or
· the non-U.S. holder files an IRS Form W-8ECI with
us claiming that the distribution is income effectively connected with the non-U.S. holder’s trade or business.

Distributions in excess of our current
and accumulated earnings and profits will not be taxable to a non-U.S. holder to the extent that such distributions do not exceed
the adjusted basis of the holder’s stock, but rather will reduce the adjusted basis of such stock. To the extent that such
distributions exceed the non-U.S. holder’s adjusted basis in such stock, they will give rise to gain from the sale or exchange
of such stock, the tax treatment of which is described below. Under FIRPTA (discussed below), we may be required to withhold 15%
of the portion of any distribution that exceeds our current and accumulated earnings and profits. That being said, for withholding
purposes, we expect to treat all distributions as made out of our current or accumulated earnings and profits. However, amounts
withheld should generally be refundable if it is subsequently determined that the distribution was, in fact, in excess of our current
and accumulated earnings and profits, provided that certain conditions are met.

Capital Gain Dividends and Distributions
Attributable to a Sale or Exchange of USRPIs. Distributions to a non-U.S. holder that we properly designate as capital
gain dividends, other than those arising from the disposition of USRPI, generally should not be subject to U.S. federal income
taxation, unless:

· the investment in our stock is treated as effectively
connected with the non-U.S. holder’s U.S. trade or business (through a U.S. permanent establishment, where applicable), in
which case the non-U.S. holder will be subject to the same treatment as U.S. holders with respect to such gain, except that a non-U.S.
holder that is a non-U.S. corporation may also be subject to the 30% branch profits tax or such lower rate as may be specified
by an applicable income tax treaty, as discussed above; or
· the non-U.S. holder is a nonresident alien individual
who is present in the United States for 183 days or more during the taxable year and certain other conditions are met, in which
case the non-U.S. holder will be subject to U.S. federal income tax at a rate of 30% on the non-U.S. holder’s capital gains
(or such lower rate specified by an applicable income tax treaty), which may be offset by U.S. source capital losses of such non-U.S.
holder (even though the individual is not considered a resident of the United States), provided the non-U.S. holder has timely
filed U.S. federal income tax returns with respect to such losses.

Pursuant to the Foreign Investment in
Real Property Tax Act of 1980, which is referred to as “FIRPTA,” distributions to a non-U.S. holder that are attributable
to gain from sales or exchanges by us of USRPI, whether or not designated as capital gain dividends, will cause the non-U.S. holder
to be treated as recognizing such gain as income effectively connected with a U.S. trade or business. Non-U.S. holders would generally
be taxed at the same rates applicable to U.S. holders, subject to any applicable alternative minimum tax, and any non-U.S. holder
that is a foreign corporation may also be subject to the 30% branch profits tax or such lower rate as may be specified by an applicable
income tax treaty. We also will be required to withhold and to remit to the IRS 21% of any distribution to non-U.S. holders attributable
to gain from sales or exchanges by us of USRPIs. The amount withheld is creditable against the non-U.S. holder’s U.S. federal
income tax liability. However, any distribution with respect to any class of stock which is “regularly traded” on an
established securities market located in the U.S. is not subject to FIRPTA, and therefore, not subject to the 21% U.S. withholding
tax described above, if the non-U.S. holder did not own more than 10% of such class of stock at any time during the one-year period
ending on the date of the distribution. Instead, such distributions generally will be treated as ordinary dividend distributions
and subject to withholding in the manner described above with respect to ordinary dividends. In addition, distributions to certain
non-U.S. publicly traded holders of our stock that meet certain record-keeping and other requirements (“qualified stockholders”)
are exempt from FIRPTA, except to the extent owners of such qualified holders that are not also qualified holders own, actually
or constructively, more than 10% of our capital stock. Furthermore, distributions to “qualified foreign pension funds”
or entities all of the interests of which are held by “qualified foreign pension funds” are exempt from FIRPTA. Non-U.S.
holders of our stock should consult their tax advisors regarding the application of these rules.

Retention of Net Capital Gains.
Although the law is not clear on the matter, it appears that amounts designated by us as retained net capital gains in respect
of the stock held by U.S. holders generally should be treated with respect to non-U.S. holders in the same manner as actual distributions
of capital gain dividends. Under this approach, the non-U.S. holders would be able to offset as a credit against their U.S. federal
income tax liability resulting from their proportionate share of the tax paid by us on such retained net capital gains and to receive
from the IRS a refund to the extent their proportionate share of

such tax paid by us exceeds their actual U.S. federal income
tax liability, provided the non-U.S. holder furnishes required information to the IRS on a timely basis. If we designate any portion
of our net capital gain as retained net capital gain, a non-U.S. stockholder should consult its tax advisor regarding the taxation
of such retained net capital gain.

Sale of Our Stock. Except
as described below, gain recognized by a non-U.S. holder upon the sale, exchange or other taxable disposition of our stock generally
will not be subject to U.S. taxation unless such stock constitutes a USRPI. In general, stock of a domestic corporation that constitutes
a “U.S. real property holding corporation,” or USRPHC, will constitute a USRPI. We believe that we are a USRPHC. Our
stock will not, however, constitute a USRPI so long as we are a “domestically controlled qualified investment entity.”
A “domestically controlled qualified investment entity” includes a REIT in which at all times during a specified testing
period less than 50% in value of its stock is held directly or indirectly by non-U.S. holders, subject to certain rules. For purposes
of determining whether a REIT is a “domestically controlled qualified investment entity,” a person who at all applicable
times holds less than 5% of a class of stock that is “regularly traded” is treated as a U.S. person unless the REIT
has actual knowledge that such person is not a U.S. person. We believe, but cannot guarantee, that we are a “domestically
controlled qualified investment entity.” Because our common stock is (and, we anticipate, will continue to be) publicly traded,
no assurance can be given that we will continue to be a “domestically controlled qualified investment entity.”

Notwithstanding the foregoing, gain from
the sale, exchange or other taxable disposition of our stock not otherwise subject to FIRPTA will be taxable to a non-U.S. holder
if either (a) the investment in our stock is treated as effectively connected with the non-U.S. holder’s U.S. trade or business
(through a U.S. permanent establishment, where applicable), in which case the non-U.S. holder will be subject to the same treatment
as U.S. holders with respect to such gain, except that a non-U.S. holder that is a foreign corporation may also be subject to the
30% branch profits tax or such lower rate as may be specified by an applicable income tax treaty, or (b) the non-U.S. holder is
a nonresident alien individual who is present in the U.S. for 183 days or more during the taxable year and certain other conditions
are met, in which case the nonresident alien individual will be subject to a 30% tax on the individual’s capital gains (reduced
by certain capital losses).

In addition, even if we are a domestically
controlled qualified investment entity, upon disposition of our stock, a non-U.S. holder may be treated as having gain from the
sale or other taxable disposition of a USRPI if the non-U.S. holder (1) disposes of our stock within a 30-day period preceding
the ex-dividend date of a distribution, any portion of which, but for the disposition, would have been treated as gain from the
sale or exchange of a USRPI and (2) acquires, or enters into a contract or option to acquire, or is deemed to acquire, other shares
of that stock during the 61-day period beginning with the first day of the 30-day period described in clause (1). The preceding
sentence shall not apply to a non-U.S. holder if the non-U.S. holder did not own more than 5% of the stock at any time during the
one-year period ending on the date of the distribution described in clause (1) of the preceding sentence and the class of stock
is “regularly traded,” as defined by applicable Treasury regulations.

Even if we do not qualify as a “domestically
controlled qualified investment entity” at the time a non-U.S. holder sells our stock, gain arising from the sale or other
taxable disposition by a non-U.S. holder of such stock would not be subject to U.S. taxation under FIRPTA as a sale of a USRPI
if:

· such class of stock is “regularly traded,”
as defined by applicable Treasury regulations, on an established securities market such as the NYSE American; and
· such non-U.S. holder owned, actually and constructively,
10% or less of such class of stock throughout the shorter of the five-year period ending on the date of the sale or exchange or
the non-U.S. holder’s holding period.

In addition, dispositions of our stock
by qualified stockholders are exempt from FIRPTA, except to the extent owners of such qualified stockholders that are not also
qualified stockholders own, actually or constructively, more than 10% of our stock. An actual or deemed disposition of our stock
by such stockholders may also be treated as a dividend. Furthermore, dispositions of our stock by “qualified foreign pension
funds” or entities all of the interests of which are held by “qualified foreign pension funds” are exempt from
FIRPTA. Non-U.S. holders should consult their tax advisors regarding the application of these rules.

If gain on the sale, exchange or other
taxable disposition of our stock were subject to taxation under FIRPTA, the non-U.S. holder would be required to file a U.S. federal
income tax return and would be subject to regular U.S. federal income tax with respect to such gain in the same manner as a taxable
U.S. holder (subject to any applicable alternative minimum tax and a special alternative minimum tax in the case of nonresident
alien individuals). In addition, if the sale, exchange or other taxable disposition of our stock were subject to taxation under
FIRPTA, and if shares of the applicable class of our stock were not “regularly traded” on an established securities
market, the purchaser of such stock would be required to withhold and remit to the IRS 15% of the purchase price.

Redemption or Repurchase by Us.
A redemption or repurchase of shares of our stock will be treated under Section 302 of the Code as a distribution (and taxable
as a dividend to the extent of our current and accumulated earnings and profits) unless the redemption or repurchase satisfies
one of the tests set forth in Section 302(b) of the Code and is therefore treated as a sale or exchange of the redeemed or repurchased
shares. See “—Taxation of Taxable U.S. Holders of Our Stock—Redemption or Repurchase by Us.” If the redemption
or repurchase of shares is treated as a distribution, the amount of the distribution will be measured by the amount of cash and
the fair market value of any property received. See “—Taxation of Non-U.S. Holders of Our Stock—Distributions
Generally.” If the redemption or repurchase of shares is not treated as a distribution, it will be treated as a taxable sale
or exchange in the manner described under “—Taxation of Non-U.S. Holders of Our Stock—Sale of Our Stock.”

Information Reporting Requirements
and Backup Withholding. We will report to our stockholders and to the IRS the amount of distributions we pay during each
calendar year and the amount of tax we withhold, if any. Under the backup withholding rules, a holder of our stock may be subject
to backup withholding with respect to distributions unless the holder:

· is a corporation or comes within certain other exempt
categories and, when required, demonstrates this fact; or
· provides a taxpayer identification number, certifies
as to no loss of exemption from backup withholding, and otherwise complies with the applicable requirements of the backup withholding
rules.

A holder who does not provide us with
its correct taxpayer identification number also may be subject to penalties imposed by the IRS. Any amount paid as backup withholding
generally may be claimed as a credit against the holder’s income tax liability. In addition, we may be required to withhold
a portion of capital gain distributions to any holders who fail to certify their non-foreign status to us.

Backup withholding will generally not
apply to payments of dividends made by us or our paying agents, in their capacities as such, to a non-U.S. holder provided that
the non-U.S. holder furnishes to us or our paying agent the required certification as to its non-U.S. status, such as providing
a valid IRS Form W-8BEN or W-8ECI, or certain other requirements are met.

Notwithstanding the foregoing, backup
withholding may apply if either we or our paying agent has actual knowledge, or reason to know, that the holder is a U.S. person
that is not an exempt recipient. Payments of the proceeds from a disposition or a redemption that occurs outside the U.S. by a
non-U.S. holder made by or through a foreign office of a broker generally will not be subject to information reporting or backup
withholding. However, information reporting (but not backup withholding) generally will apply to such a payment if the broker has
certain connections with the U.S. unless the broker has documentary evidence in its records that the beneficial owner is a non-U.S.
holder and specified conditions are met or an exemption is otherwise established. Payment of the proceeds from a disposition by
a non-U.S. holder of stock made by or through the U.S. office of a broker is generally subject to information reporting and backup
withholding unless the non-U.S. holder certifies under penalties of perjury that it is not a U.S. person and satisfies certain
other requirements, or otherwise establishes an exemption from information reporting and backup withholding.

Backup withholding is not an additional
tax. Any amounts withheld under the backup withholding rules may be refunded or credited against the holder’s U.S. federal
income tax liability if certain required information is furnished to the IRS. Holders of our stock should consult their own tax
advisers regarding application of backup withholding to them and the availability of, and procedure for obtaining an exemption
from, backup withholding.

Tax Rates. The maximum tax
rate for non-corporate taxpayers for long-term capital gains, including certain “capital gain dividends,” is generally
20% (although depending on the characteristics of the assets which produced these gains and on designations which we may make,
certain capital gain dividends may be taxed at a 25% rate). Capital gain dividends will only be eligible for the rates described
above to the extent they are properly designated by us as “capital gain dividends.” In general, dividends payable by
a REIT that are not “capital gains dividends” are subject to tax at the tax rates applicable to ordinary income, the
maximum rate of which for individuals is 37%. Dividends that a REIT properly designates as “qualified dividend income,”
however, are subject to a maximum tax rate of 20% in the case of non-corporate taxpayers. In general, dividends payable by a REIT
are only eligible to be taxed as qualified dividend income to the extent that the taxpayer satisfies certain holding requirements
with respect to the REIT’s stock and the REIT’s dividends are attributable to dividends received by the REIT from certain
taxable corporations (such as its taxable REIT subsidiaries) or to income that was subject to tax at the corporate/REIT level (for
example, if the REIT distributed taxable income that it retained and paid tax on in the prior taxable year). In addition, certain
U.S. stockholders that are individuals, estates or trusts are required to pay an additional 3.8% Medicare tax on, among other things,
dividends and capital gains from the sale or other disposition of stock. Prospective investors should consult their tax advisors
regarding the tax rates applicable to them in light of their particular circumstances. For taxable years prior to 2026, individual
stockholders are generally allowed to deduct 20% of the aggregate amount of ordinary dividends distributed by us, subject to certain
limitations, which would reduce the maximum marginal effective federal income tax rate for individuals on the receipt of such ordinary
dividends to 29.6%.

Additional Withholding Tax on Payments
Made to Foreign Accounts. Withholding taxes may be imposed under Sections 1471 to 1474 of the Code (such sections commonly
referred to as the Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act, or FATCA) on certain types of payments made to non-U.S. financial institutions
and certain other non-U.S. entities (including payments to U.S. holders who hold shares of our stock through such a foreign financial
institution or non-U.S. entity). Specifically, a 30% withholding tax may be imposed on dividends on our stock, interest on our
debt securities, or gross proceeds from the sale or other disposition of our stock or debt securities, in each case paid to a “foreign
financial institution” or a “non-financial foreign entity” (each as defined in the Code), unless (1) the foreign
financial institution undertakes certain diligence and reporting obligations, (2) the non-financial foreign entity either certifies
it does not have any “substantial United States owners” (as defined in the Code) or furnishes identifying information
regarding each substantial United States owner, or (3) the foreign financial institution or non-financial foreign entity otherwise
qualifies for an exemption from these rules. If the payee is a foreign financial institution and is subject to the diligence and
reporting requirements in clause (1) above, it must enter into an agreement with the U.S. Department of the Treasury under which
it undertakes, among other things, to identify accounts held by certain “specified United States persons” or “United
States-owned foreign entities” (each as defined in the Code), annually report certain information about such accounts, and
withhold 30% on certain payments to non-compliant foreign financial institutions and certain other account holders. Foreign financial
institutions located in jurisdictions that have an intergovernmental agreement with the United States governing FATCA may be subject
to different rules.

Under the applicable Treasury regulations
and administrative guidance, withholding under FATCA generally applies to payments of dividends on our stock or interest on our
debt securities, and will apply to payments of gross proceeds from the sale or other disposition of such stock or debt securities
on or after January 1, 2019.

Prospective investors should consult their
tax advisors regarding the potential application of withholding under FATCA to their investment in our capital stock or debt securities.

Possible Legislative or Other Actions Affecting Tax Consequences

Prospective stockholders should recognize
that the present U.S. federal income tax treatment of an investment in us may be modified by legislative, judicial or administrative
action at any time and that any such action may affect investments and commitments previously made. The rules dealing with U.S.
federal income taxation are constantly under review by persons involved in the legislative process, the IRS and the U.S. Treasury
Department, resulting in revisions of regulations and revised interpretations of established concepts as well as statutory changes.
Revisions in U.S. federal tax laws and interpretations of these laws could adversely affect the tax consequences of your investment.

On December 22, 2017, H.R. 1, informally
titled the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (the “Tax Act”) was signed into law. The Tax Act makes major changes to the Code,
including a number of provisions of the Code that may affect the taxation of REITs and the holders of their securities. The most
significant of these provisions are described below. The individual and collective impact of these changes on REITs and their security
holders is uncertain and may not become evident for some period of time. Prospective investors should consult their tax advisors
regarding the implications of the Tax Act on their investment.

Revised Individual Tax Rates and Deductions

The Tax Act adjusted the tax brackets
and reduced the top federal income tax rate for individuals from 39.6% to 37%. In addition, numerous deductions were eliminated
or limited, including the deduction for state and local taxes being limited to $10,000 per year. These individual income tax changes
are generally effective beginning in 2018, but without further legislation, they will sunset after 2025.

Pass-Through Business Income Tax Rate Lowered through
Deduction

Under the Tax Act, individuals, trusts,
and estates generally may deduct 20% of “qualified business income” (generally, domestic trade or business income other
than certain investment items) of a partnership, S corporation, or sole proprietorship. In addition, “qualified REIT dividends”
(i.e., REIT dividends other than capital gain dividends and portions of REIT dividends designated as qualified dividend
income eligible for capital gain tax rates) and certain other income items are eligible for the deduction. The deduction, however,
is subject to complex limitations to its availability. As with the other individual income tax changes, the provisions related
to the deduction are effective beginning in 2018, but without further legislation, they will sunset after 2025.

Maximum Corporate Tax Rate Reduced Elimination of Corporate
Alternative Minimum Tax

The Tax Act reduced the maximum corporate
income tax rate from 35% to 21% and reduced the dividends received deduction for certain corporate subsidiaries. The Tax Act also
permanently eliminated the corporate alternative minimum tax. These provisions are effective beginning in 2018.

Net Operating Loss Modifications

The Tax Act limited the net operating
loss (“NOL”) deduction to 80% of taxable income (before the deduction). The Tax Act also generally eliminated NOL carrybacks
for individuals and non-REIT corporations (NOL carrybacks did not apply to REITs under prior law) but allows indefinite NOL carryforwards.
The new NOL rules apply beginning in 2018.

Limitations on Interest Deductibility

The Tax Act limits the net interest expense
deduction of a business to 30% of the sum of adjusted taxable income, business interest, and certain other amounts. The Tax Act
allows a real property trade or business to elect out of such limitation so long as it uses the alternative depreciation system
which lengthens the depreciation recovery period with respect to certain property. The limitation with respect to the net interest
expense deduction applies beginning in 2018.

Withholding Rate Reduced

The Tax Act reduced the highest rate of
withholding with respect to distributions to non-U.S. holders that are treated as attributable to gains from the sale or exchange
of U.S. real property interests from 35% to 21%. These provisions are effective beginning in 2018.

Other Tax Consequences

State, local and non-U.S. income tax laws
may differ substantially from the corresponding federal income tax laws, and this discussion does not purport to describe any aspect
of the tax laws of any state, local or non-U.S. jurisdiction, or any federal tax other than the income tax. Prospective investors
should consult their tax advisor regarding the effect of state, local and non-U.S. tax laws with respect to our tax treatment as
a REIT and on an investment in our stock.

ERISA
Considerations

The Employee Retirement Income Security
Act of 1974, as amended (“ERISA”), is a broad statutory framework that governs most U.S. retirement and other U.S.
employee benefit plans. ERISA and the rules and regulations of the Department of Labor (the “DOL”) under ERISA contain
provisions that should be considered by fiduciaries of employee benefit plans subject to the provisions of Title I of ERISA (“ERISA
Plans”) and their legal advisors. In particular, a fiduciary of an ERISA Plan should consider whether an investment in shares
of our common stock (or, in the case of a participant-directed defined contribution