Paul Mampilly and Profits Unlimited

     Paul Mampilly is a creative investor who recently began a newsletter Profits Unlimited. It is designed to help the everyday person make good investment choices. Having worked extensively on the Wall Street scene, he realized it caters to the super elite investors. Its resources are not easily available to the average person. A more recent publication starting in 2017 is True Momentum.

This also reflects his uncanny ability to identify major trends in the market and analyze who or what will benefit from them. One of Paul’s current passions is the Internet of Things, which he sees as a major player for investors and technology for the next few years.

Paul started 1991 at Bankers Trust. Soon he had positions at ING and Deutsche Bank managing mult-million dollar accounts. In 2006, he was recruited to manage hedge funds for Kinetics Asset Management, a firm valued at $6 billion. With Paul’s leadership those assets grew to $25 billion rather quickly. Barron‘s recognized it among the “World’s Best” hedge funds because it had an average of 26% for their annual returns.

He began working at Banyan Hill Publishing in 2016. As senior editor, Paul Mampilly specializes in people he calls “Main Street Americans”. His goal is to help them use small-cap stocks, technology, special opportunities and growth investing to discover wealth, on their terms. Everything he selects for investment has about 30-40 hours of research and 20-30 hours of writing before he shares it.

Paul Mampilly places a high value on his presence in LinkedIn as a professional. His personal values have taught him the importance of always putting the customer first. If you are only in business to make money for yourself, the business model will not last. Being part of a good team of people is also a critical part of a successful business. He advises people to keep their priorities in mind whenever they are starting a new project. College is valuable for professionals, but learning in the field is what yields success. Learning from failure is essential.

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