Missy Pohlig is the millennial contributor for Practically Speaking and also serves as Program Manager for the Solutions Team in the SEI Advisor Network, helping identify and support the delivery of practice management solutions to SEI Advisors. In addition to her involvement in the development of SEI’s ProcessWise workflow program, Missy helped launch SEI’s PathFinder Program for mergers, acquisitions, succession, and business building.
Want to know more about Missy? She’s on the board of directors for Ryan’s Case for Smiles, an avid runner and currently studying for her CFP.
Recent posts by Missy:
Looking for ways to avoid being disrupted by forever-changing financial regulations? Patrick Tucker, owner of True Measure Wealth Management, suggests that it’s a great time to think like an entrepreneur – shifting your mindset and evolving into a new breed of fiduciary.
We’ve all seen it – the advisor who is about 10 years from retirement, starting to think about finding a potential successor. But as their quest for the “right” person drags on, time ticks away. I talked to Amy Kizer, Managing Partner with TalentLink Solutions, who has a little tough love for the advisors looking for that perfect match.
Incorporating a multigenerational strategy is one way to help your firm grow. Let’s look at 3 different approaches, each requiring varying levels of commitment and change.
I know there are still skeptics out there, wondering why you should bother with millennials. If you need convincing, here’s why 3 advisors are expanding their client bases.
If your focus is on pre- (and post-) retirees, you are probably only serving a single generation. By bridging the gap between generations with value-added services, you can develop long-lasting relationships with your clients’ entire families.
Budgeting – it’s a cringe-inducing word, no matter how old you are. But advisors can play an important role in your clients’ decision-making process, if you incorporate it into your financial planning process. The key is applying the most appropriate budgeting process to fit your client’s financial life stage.
Here’s the good news: core investor values and attitudes have not changed. But investor behaviors have started to shift pretty dramatically. How can advisors prepare for the rapidly evolving investor?
I’m a big fan of XY Planning Network’s #XYPN16 Conference. Not only do I get the opportunity to speak to advisors, but it’s great place to challenge my assumptions. This year, I have 3 key takeaways that may have you rethinking certain aspects of planning (practice management, modular and education).
Millennials are notorious for jumping from job to job. Keep your best millennial employees – who could be the future of your business – by giving them compelling reasons to stay. (And this might surprise you, but I’m not talking about perks.)
We all know the traditional investor life cycle – growth, stability and distribution. But for the new generation of investor saddled with debt, this outdated model just doesn’t cut it. How are investors supposed to grow their assets when they’re sitting in a net negative position today?