Where the going gets tough in the investment world, Paul Mampilly will always come through. He has established himself as the go-to guy when the market is on its death bed. His pieces of advice on the best investment option are always spot on as was clearly demonstrated in 2009. The stock market was at an all-time low but he still had the audacity to predict a turn in fortunes. True to his predictions and his market experience a tremendous shift and he was able to make $88 million from his investments at the time. He has developed a knack of thinking about the big picture every time he chooses to invest in anything. Paul Mampilly is a senior editor at Banyan Hill Publishing where he plies his trade.
He left Wall Street to make a difference to the regular Main Street Americans. He is well versed in a host of investment opportunities and offers sound advice on each of them. Investors in technology as well as small-cap stocks can make the most of his ingenuity. Bankers Trust provided him with an entry point into the investment world back in 1991. He was their assistant portfolio manager and executed his duties efficiently. He later got an opportunity to oversee multimillion-dollar accounts with stints at ING and Deutsche Bank. His real prowess started to show when he joined Kinetics Asset Management in 2006. Paul Mampilly was in charge of their hedge fund and played a pivotal business role as their assets rose from $6 billion to $25 billion in record time.
His prediction abilities to market trends is not only reserved to the bright side. In 1999, investors were making merry thanks to their great fortunes. Paul Mampilly however had other ideas and warned some of his friends of the danger that lurked in the days ahead. Very few paid much attention to his sentiments. When the bubble finally burst between 2000 and 2001, investors made incredible losses. The few who listened to his voice of reason had cashed in on their stocks and were glad they did that. Paul Mampilly fervently believes that there is more to the stock market than meets the eye and implores his readers to take their time before putting their money in anything.