Successful Career of Former Hedge Fund Manager Paul Mampilly

Paul Mampilly is a prominent businessman and former investment expert recognized for winning the prestigious Templeton Foundation Investment award. Currently, Paul is the founder of Profits Unlimited, an investment newsletter that guides subscribers which stocks are likely to shoot higher. During a recent interview on Ideamensch, Paul Mampilly said he felt Wall Street was not able to address all the needs of investors. Using the skills and expertise he learned on Wall Street, Paul is able to help investors from all backgrounds. He believes through his firm, he can serve all people who want to invest because it is affordable. Follow Paul on Facebook.

On a typical day, Paul Mampilly starts by checking out all the market news, the global markets as well as the U.S. and Canada markets. Then he searches specific companies’ news he is tracking. Basically, Paul explains that he first analyzes the industry news before proceeding to do other things. Paul brings ideas to reality through extensive research and analysis with his team. Before writing his recommendation on any stock, it must have gone through an extensive research of between 30 to 40 hours. The investor does not miss out any information released that could have effect on the market.

Career Profile of Paul Mampilly

Paul Mampilly was born and brought up in India, but later moved to the U.S. as a young man and joined Wall Street. Mampilly began his career at Deutsche Bank in 1991. Later, Paul worked for Bankers Trust and ING, where he managed their multi-million dollar accounts. The investor also managed accounts for Swiss bank, Sears and the Royal Bank of Scotland. Eventually, Paul was hired by Kinetics International Fund to manage a $6 billion hedge fund.

Under the leadership of Paul, the fund rose to $25 billion and was recognized by Barron’s for its average annual returns of 26%. During an investment competition organized by the Templeton Foundation, Paul managed to grow an investment of $50 million to $88 million within one year. After retiring from Wall Street, Paul decided to focus on helping ordinary people, instead of continuing to help ultra rich make more money.


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