The owner of office space company WeWork burned through $900m (£746m) in the first six months of this year, according to figures ahead of its hotly anticipated stock market launch.
Documents filed with regulators reveal The We Company, valued at about $47bn, invested heavily in expansion.
The firm, set to launch on Wall Street next month, also disclosed it doubled revenues to $1.54bn during the period.
WeWork offers serviced office space, often to small, new business ventures.
Critics say it must fulfil long-term contracts with landlords using short-term contracts with its customers, making it vulnerable to downturns, should its custom dry up.
So far it has not turned a profit, but since starting in 2010 it has had terrific growth, spreading to 528 locations in 111 cities.
But a stock market listing would come as markets endure a volatile period due to the UK's EU exit and the US trade war with China.
If the sale of shares goes ahead, known as an Initial Public Offering or IPO, it will be the biggest such event this year in the US since taxi firms Uber and Lyft floated.
However, the ride-hailing rivals have struggled since listing, potentially making investors wary of future blockbuster IPOs.
Analysts said We Company's doubling of revenues would help ease investor concerns, but they remain cautious.
"Large money-losing IPOs with high valuations tend to be challenging," said Kathleen Smith, of Renaissance Capital. "IPO investors have already been burnt by Lyft and Uber. They are going to be cautious about WeWork."
On Wednesday, Uber's shares fell 7% to an all time low of $33.3, down from the listing price of $45.
WeWork's IPO filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission provides the most comprehensive financial picture yet of the company co-founded by its chief executive, Adam Neumann, in 2010.
Michelle Fleury, New York business correspondent
Is We Work a tech company or real estate company? To investors this matters a lot. The money-losing We Company, as it's officially known, has an eye popping $47bn valuation.
To get to this dazzling price tag, the New York-based office space provider has presented itself as a nimble-footed Sillicon valley style innovator. Top investors include SoftBank Group and its tech-focused Vision Fund. And in its prospectus, the word 'tech' appeared no less than 123 times.
But one argument is that the image created by co-founder Adam Neumann is just that - an image. And that in reality, WeWork is nothing more than an old fashioned, unprofitable real estate company.
If viewed as such, it's valuation would likely be a lot less. Take competitor IWG, the UK firm that used to be called Regus. It actually makes a profit but doesn't generate anywhere near the same excitement or price.
For We Company the litmus test will be when it goes public and its ability to avoid the same fate of loss-making Uber and Lyft which stumbled on their stock market debuts.
We company previously reported it lost nearly $2bn in 2018, as it invested heavily to grow its business.
The firm did not give a time-frame for becoming profitable as it continues to invest in expanding operations. "Average revenue per WeWork membership has declined, and we expect it to continue to decline, as we expand internationally into lower-priced markets," the company said.
The flexible office market has grown swiftly in major gateway cities, most notably London, New York and San Francisco. While WeWork is considered the market leader, there are fast-growing rivals.
WeWork, whose current investors include Japan's SoftBank, did not disclose how much it is looking to raise in the IPO and what valuation it will aim for. This will come in an amended IPO filing, which would precede a 10-day IPO roadshow to meet with potential investors.
The company intends to list on the stock market under the symbol "WE".