Paul Mampilly Provides Average Americans with Investing Advice

Brandon Ferguson recently published an article on the Affiliate Dork website titled “Paul Mampilly is Helping Average Americans Make Millions.” The article reveals that after the 2008 economic crash when most Americans were suffering extraordinary losses, many hedge fund managers still managed to collect their usual fees. This led Paul Mampilly to feel that Wall Street was no longer the place for him and he wanted to help the average American gain financial independence and wealth through information.

Paul Mampilly spent nearly two decades working in positions on Wall Street. He shared his hard-won knowledge of the stock market with small investors through subscription newsletters after the economy took a nose dive. He even won a variety of prizes like the John Templeton Foundation prize after he managed a private account and was able to get unheard of returns. His choices led the account to gains of 76% when most people were fearing the collapse of the stock market. Paul Mampilly discovered that a key to getting gains in small investment was to buy stocks at the right time, but this is also one of the main reasons most investors don’t see the returns they want. They simply do not know when it is the right time to buy or what to invest in.

Paul Mampilly then went on to write and work for Agora Financial as the Director and Editor of the FDA Trader. He also started the Profits Unlimited and Extreme Fortunes newsletters to help the average investor make well-informed stock choices. Paul Mampilly joined Banyan Hill Publishing to publish these newsletters which now reach an audience of nearly 90,000 subscribers. Many of his readers have gained profits of nearly 40% since getting their subscription. Each week the readers are provided with an update that details the performance of the stocks he chose in his example portfolio.

One of Mampilly’s recent wins for his readers was the information on the technology revolution. He showed that learning is more about trial and error, not just reading thousands of books in his library but actually applying his knowledge to the real world.

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