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Miracle Worker's Foundation Group

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Buy Single Share Stock Gift

Absolutely. The owner of company stocks is permitted to transfer ownership without incurring any penalties. The process is fairly straightforward. Online brokers usually provide an option to make a transfer on their platforms. All you need to do is give your written consent and basically fill out some forms. Physical share certificates, too, can change hands. To complete this type of transaction, you'll need to get in touch with the company's transfer agent, whose contact information should be visible in the investor relations section of the company's website.

buy single share stock gift

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Absolutely! The recipient becomes a real shareholder of the company entitled to anything a shareholder gets, like annual reports, declared dividends, invites to shareholder meetings, voting proxies, etc. That's what makes this gift so unique!

We ship out the 1st part in two business days or less and this is what is normally given as the gift. Then we start the legal stock registration process which can take 3-7 weeks. When registration is complete, the ownership document is sent directly to the shareholder because the gift has normally been given at that time. is a gift company that allows you to purchase a decorative single share of stock in your gift recipient's favorite company to give as a truly unique gift item. Presented in a beautiful frame with a personalized plaque, a single share of stock is a meaningful gift that people of all ages will appreciate. The single share stocks that we offer are beautiful examples of American history and are first and foremost offered as unique decorative gifts with the added side benefit of ACTUAL STOCK OWNERSHIP of one share of stock. We also provide the lowest price guarantee for this service and have been serving our customers since 1998. Order with confidence!

Mr. Robert Kerstein 3647 Elderberry Place Fairfax, Virginia 22033 RE: No-action to under Section 15(a) Dear Mr. Kerstein: In your letter of August 6, 2002, as supplemented by telephone conversations with the staff, you request assurance that the Staff of the Division of Market Regulation ("Division") will not recommend enforcement action to the Commission under Section 15(a) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 ("Exchange Act") if ("Scripophily") effects transactions in single share stock certificates as described below without registering as a broker-dealer under Section 15(b) of the Exchange Act. We understand the facts to be as follows: Scripophily is in the business of selling cancelled stock and bond certificates to collectors. These certificates may be purchased for their decorative value or historical significance. Scripophily plans to expand this business to include the marketing of non-cancelled single share stock certificates as gifts, collectibles or novelty items. The stock certificates will not be advertised as investments, but rather marketed as historic documents in traditional media and catalogs, and on the Internet. Scripophily will purchase these single share certificates from a registered broker-dealer that is not affiliated with Scripophily. Moreover, you represent that neither you nor any other person associated with Scripophily is associated with a broker-dealer. As you noted in your letter, the Division issued a series of letters in 1992 and 1993 that permitted businesses to sell framed single share stock certificates without broker-dealer registration in limited circumstances.1 The single share letters represented an attempt to balance the broker-dealer registration requirements of the Exchange Act with a limited business model that did not raise many of the investor protection concerns that broker-dealer registration and regulation are designed to address.2 The letters were predicated on four conditions that were designed to ensure that securities purchased from these firms were not purchased for investment purposes. These four conditions were that: (1) Firms must offer and sell only single shares; (2) Firms must offer and sell only mounted, matted and framed certificates; (3) Firms must market the shares as gifts, not investments; and (4) Firms must offer and sell the framed shares for at least twice the value of the underlying share of stock. Each firm represented that it would purchase the shares though a registered broker-dealer. Scripophily represents that it will purchase the shares only through a registered broker-dealer. Scripophily will meet two of the four single share conditions. In particular, Scripophily will offer and sell only single share certificates as well as sell the certificates for at least twice the share's underlying value. Instead of the other two conditions, Scripophily proposes to comply with three additional conditions, which you believe will accommodate Scripophily's business model while ensuring that Scripophily's customers and market participants are not mislead. The non-cancelled single share certificates will be issued in the name of ""

Response: Based on the foregoing facts and representations, the staff will not recommend enforcement action to the Commission under Section 15(a)(1) of the Exchange Act if Scripophily engages in the activities set forth above without registering as a broker-dealer pursuant to Section 15(b) of the Exchange Act. The foregoing is a staff position regarding enforcement action only and does not represent any legal conclusions on the applicability of the statutory or regulatory provisions of the federal securities laws. Furthermore, this position is based solely on the representations that you have made and is strictly limited to the transactions described above; any different facts or circumstances may require a different response. Sincerely, Catherine McGuire Chief Counsel ______________________ 1 See Letter re: Lawrence Wilsher (June 30, 1992); Letter re: Nicolette & Elvaston, Ltd. (Feb. 23, 1993); Letter re: Stock Art (Apr. 29, 1993); Letter re: Take Stock in America (May 3, 1993); Letter re: StockGift One Company (May 13, 1993); Letter re: Linda R. Salinas (May 28, 1993); Letter re: Beacon Design Associates (June 1, 1993); Letter re: James T. Porta (June 25, 1993); Letter re: Chanh Q. Do (June 25, 1993); Letter re: Michael W. Hudson (June 28, 1993); Letter re: Cynthia Vogel (June 29, 1993); Letter re: Weemz Prinz Framing Inc. (June 30, 1993); Letter re: Paul Banwer (July 6, 1993). 2 See Letter re: (January 31, 2002). Incoming Letter: August 6, 2002 Catherine McGuire Chief Counsel Securities and Exchange Commission 450 Fifth Street, N.W. Washington DC 20549 The purpose of this letter is to request assurances that the staff will not recommend enforcement action to the Commission under Section 15 (a) of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 ("Exchange Act") if our company engages in the business of marketing stock certificates as described below without registering as broker dealers under Section 15 (b) of the Exchange Act. I am the majority owner and President of LLC. Our company is an Internet based leading provider of decorative stock and bond certificates and other old paper items. I am not now, nor do I plan to be employed in the securities industry while engaging in the proposed activity. As part of our business, we plan to market uncancelled decorative stock certificates as gifts, collectibles or novelty items. The certificates will be marketed primarily as historic documents and may be advertised in traditional media or catalogs, and on the Internet. These certificates will not be advertised as investments. Furthermore, these certificates will be sold with the understanding they are not redeemable securities and they will not be transferred in the name of the buyer. On July 6, 1993, the Securities and Exchange Commission issued a no-action letter regarding the sale of decorative stock certificates. We will comply with 2 of the 4 requirements of the July 6, 1993 no-action letter and will add 4 new conditions. In my view, this will provide sufficient protection to avoid any possible misunderstandings. The existing conditions we will comply with are as follows: 1) offer and sell only single shares; 2) offer and sell the certificate for at least twice the value of the underlying share of stock

If your gift recipient is a minor (under 18 years old) and you plan to gift them stock ownership, be sure they have the proper accounts set up. For example, the parent(s) can set up a UTMA or UGMA brokerage account, which is a custodial account controlled by the adult until the child is no longer a minor.

This may require some forward planning on your end, along with consulting a tax professional, but this could be a fun way to make your gift recipient "your boss," as they would own shares of the company you work for. And because you are purchasing the shares at a discount, your gift recipient may have a head start on earning solid returns.

If your gift recipient is an adult, the process is a bit simpler. All you will need is the recipient's basic personal information and details of their brokerage account. From there, you can input their information into your brokerage account to have the securities transferred to their account. Specific transfer policies vary, so check with your brokerage about what is needed to initiate a stock transfer.

If they don't have a brokerage account currently open you could use a platform like Stockpile to give them a digital gift card to redeem for an individual stock like Netflix or Tesla, or to purchase stocks of their choice. This is a great way to get someone started with investing that may not already be saving for the future.

The stock will be purchased at market value, and then the security will be issued in the gift recipient's name. This stock will come with a unique ID number and is held with a transfer agent that keeps record of all issued stocks. If your gift recipient wants to either transfer the shares to a digital brokerage or sell the stock completely, the physical stock certificate must be mailed to a Direct Registration System (DRS). 041b061a72


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