The financial crisis has taken a toll on the nation’s wealthiest, with almost a third of high-net-worth households losing millionaire status, according to a Spectrem Group report.
Tag: Wealth Management
NorthStar Systems International, a provider of wealth management software solutions, unveiled the NorthStar Integrated Wealth Planning Solution.
Holistic financial planning has been hailed by many industry studies as the way the advisory industry is moving—and new research suggests it could also be more lucrative.
Research from Phoenix Companies found high-net-worth (HNW) consumers are altering their retirement plans in light of the financial crisis, but four in 10 are not talking to financial advisers about the crisis.
Less than a third of surveyed high-net-worth retirees said they changed advisers at the time of their retirement, according to a study commissioned by Securian Financial Group.
Greater relationship size doesn’t necessarily mean greater profitability for high-net-worth (HNW) advisers, according to Cerulli Associates.
As of mid-October, only about 20% of high net worth investors (HNW) had contacted their current investment adviser for advice about the financial crisis, new research says.
Retirement plan advisers, like the adviser industry as a whole, will be driven by regulatory trends and see a move toward fee-based compensation, according to TowerGroup.
Capturing high-net-worth (HNW) clients is increasingly focused around a holistic financial outlook rather than generating good investment performance, according to the latest edition of 'The Cerulli Edge—U.S. Asset Management Edition.'
Retail wealth management, particularly in the fee-based arena, could come out of the financial crisis much stronger, according to a recent TowerGroup report.
The family office delivery method to service America’s wealthiest clients has been on the wealth management scene for a while, and is here to stay, according to research from Celent.
TowerGroup says advisers should use a “holistic″ approach to tap the lucrative market of providing retirement income services to affluent investors.
The increasing number of high-net-worth individuals (HNWI) worldwide means an increased need for talented advisers.
Wealth management firms need to adapt existing strategies to meet the needs of new markets in the high-net-worth bracket, according to the ‘World Wealth Report.’
More than half (57%) of wealth management clients are not advocates of their advisory firms, and over 40% do not consider their firm a "trusted adviser" to help them meet their financial goals.
Almost all (91%) financial planner CPAs surveyed by the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) cited retirement as a top personal finance concern of clients.
More than three-quarters (85%) of participants in 401(k) and other defined contribution plans say they would use general retirement planning services if available.
The main reasons millionaires turn to financial advisers are to get a recommendation from a trusted person, to reach a certain level of wealth, and to start planning for retirement.
By the end of 2010, UBS, the world's largest money manager, plans to have $250 billion in ultra-high net worth client assets under management, and about 400 advisers serving those clients.
A survey conducted for Putnam Investments found 15 million workers age 45 or over are providing financial support for an aging parent or adult child, and that is altering their retirement plans.