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TEMAS DE ACTUALIDAD

ASSUNTOS MAIS RECENTES

LATEST TOPICS

Follow the Leader: A Children's Game, Not an Investment Strategy

A quote from one of the most famous figures in investing offers an effective summary of behavioral finance: "I will tell you the secret of getting rich on Wall Street. You try to be greedy when others are fearful. And you try to be fearful when others are greedy."

The key to investment success is to avoid the common human errors in judgment that most investors make - those built-in vulnerabilities our central nervous system inflicts on most human decisions. In fact, Buffett's repeated success is largely due to his self-training: do the opposite of what most investors feel is a great idea.

Prudent investment decisions should be based on guiding principles-not instincts or intuition. Investors need to train their minds to think probabilistically rather than emotionally: "Look at market fluctuations as your friend rather than your enemy; profit from folly rather than participate in it," as Buffett has put it.

In this paper, we'll consider the practical use of these principles-and how to aviod misleading ones-when making day-to-day investment decisions. We'll explore good and bad investment heuristics and offer a practical example of how they can applied when considering a specific investment decision point: what to do with bonds in a rising-rate environment. Our intention is to show how human behavior sometimes prevents good decision making. The goal is to help advisors avoid the bad heuristics and follies of others.

Building it Better

Key Steps for Managing the Transition to Advisory

The question "Am I paid for what I do, or am I retained for what I know?" is important, as those who are retained for knowledge generate almost twice the revenue as those who are paid for doing.

This guide helps advisors who wish to migrate from a broker-style relationship to an Advisory practice. It provides strategies for transitioning to and building an effective Advisory practice.

The guide begins with an explanation of how new ideas diffuse into our culture. It offers exercises for designing a superior "standard of practice" and ends by showing how to comfortably and efficiently transition an existing business to the Advisory model

The scripts and exercises in the guide will help you introduce the new model to existing clients in a positive manner and thereby grow your business.

Realizing Your Value

Today's Financial Advisors (FAs) are being forced to make tough decisions concerning the value they want to provide and the fees they can charge for services.

Follow the Leader: A Children's Game, Not an Investment Strategy

A quote from one of the most famous figures in investing offers an effective summary of behavioral finance: "I will tell you the secret of getting rich on Wall Street. You try to be greedy when others are fearful. And you try to be fearful when others are greedy."

The key to investment success is to avoid the common human errors in judgment that most investors make - those built-in vulnerabilities our central nervous system inflicts on most human decisions. In fact, Buffett's repeated success is largely due to his self-training: do the opposite of what most investors feel is a great idea.

Prudent investment decisions should be based on guiding principles-not instincts or intuition. Investors need to train their minds to think probabilistically rather than emotionally: "Look at market fluctuations as your friend rather than your enemy; profit from folly rather than participate in it," as Buffett has put it.

In this paper, we'll consider the practical use of these principles-and how to aviod misleading ones-when making day-to-day investment decisions. We'll explore good and bad investment heuristics and offer a practical example of how they can applied when considering a specific investment decision point: what to do with bonds in a rising-rate environment. Our intention is to show how human behavior sometimes prevents good decision making. The goal is to help advisors avoid the bad heuristics and follies of others.

Building it Better

Key Steps for Managing the Transition to Advisory

The question "Am I paid for what I do, or am I retained for what I know?" is important, as those who are retained for knowledge generate almost twice the revenue as those who are paid for doing.

This guide helps advisors who wish to migrate from a broker-style relationship to an Advisory practice. It provides strategies for transitioning to and building an effective Advisory practice.

The guide begins with an explanation of how new ideas diffuse into our culture. It offers exercises for designing a superior "standard of practice" and ends by showing how to comfortably and efficiently transition an existing business to the Advisory model

The scripts and exercises in the guide will help you introduce the new model to existing clients in a positive manner and thereby grow your business.

Realizing Your Value

Today's Financial Advisors (FAs) are being forced to make tough decisions concerning the value they want to provide and the fees they can charge for services.

Follow the Leader: A Children's Game, Not an Investment Strategy

A quote from one of the most famous figures in investing offers an effective summary of behavioral finance: "I will tell you the secret of getting rich on Wall Street. You try to be greedy when others are fearful. And you try to be fearful when others are greedy."

The key to investment success is to avoid the common human errors in judgment that most investors make - those built-in vulnerabilities our central nervous system inflicts on most human decisions. In fact, Buffett's repeated success is largely due to his self-training: do the opposite of what most investors feel is a great idea.

Prudent investment decisions should be based on guiding principles-not instincts or intuition. Investors need to train their minds to think probabilistically rather than emotionally: "Look at market fluctuations as your friend rather than your enemy; profit from folly rather than participate in it," as Buffett has put it.

In this paper, we'll consider the practical use of these principles-and how to aviod misleading ones-when making day-to-day investment decisions. We'll explore good and bad investment heuristics and offer a practical example of how they can applied when considering a specific investment decision point: what to do with bonds in a rising-rate environment. Our intention is to show how human behavior sometimes prevents good decision making. The goal is to help advisors avoid the bad heuristics and follies of others.

Building it Better

Key Steps for Managing the Transition to Advisory

The question "Am I paid for what I do, or am I retained for what I know?" is important, as those who are retained for knowledge generate almost twice the revenue as those who are paid for doing.

This guide helps advisors who wish to migrate from a broker-style relationship to an Advisory practice. It provides strategies for transitioning to and building an effective Advisory practice.

The guide begins with an explanation of how new ideas diffuse into our culture. It offers exercises for designing a superior "standard of practice" and ends by showing how to comfortably and efficiently transition an existing business to the Advisory model

The scripts and exercises in the guide will help you introduce the new model to existing clients in a positive manner and thereby grow your business.

Realizing Your Value

Today's Financial Advisors (FAs) are being forced to make tough decisions concerning the value they want to provide and the fees they can charge for services.

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