Paul Mampilly is a renowned American investor and a former hedge fund manager who has gained immense experience in investment and financial management in his career. He has a legacy and holds a prestigious track record that includes winning the coveted Templeton Foundation’s investment competition.
Throughout his career, which spans a little over 15 years, Paul Mampilly has observed the same routine where he begins his day between 5-6 a.m. He spends most of his morning hours catching up with the news relating to various world markets. Paul Mampilly main interests lie in the news relating to stocks.
Paul Mampilly began his career in 1991 at Wall Street where he served as an assistant portfolio manager at Bankers Trust. He did an impressive work in the company and soon rose through ranks to hold prominent positions at Deutsche Bank and ING. In these two companies, Paul was managing multimillion dollar accounts, a thing that gave him a lot of experience and also significantly added value to his resume.
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In 2006, investors from the Kinetics Asset management recruited Paul Mampilly to manage their $6 billion hedge fund. Under his leadership, the company’s assets shot to over $25 billion. Paul has achieved a lot of success throughout his career, a thing that has seen a lot of companies and individuals seek his professional services as hedge fund manager.
Paul joined Banyan Hill Publishing in 2016 where he currently serves as the senior editor. He focuses on helping main street Americans to find wealth in technology, growth investing, small cap stocks and special opportunities.
Mampilly has successfully participated in the coveted investment competition that is organized by Templeton Foundation. While using an initial investment of $50 million, Paul was able to grow this seed capital to $88 million within one year. As if to prove his ingenious capabilities, Paul achieved this figure during the 2008-2009 financial crises.
Paul’s success doesn’t come easy. His success is as a result of spending many hours on rigorous research. He has spent between 30-40 hours of research for all his stock issues coupled with 20-30 hours of writing time. Although he considered himself retired, Paul spends a significant portion of his time helping people to make money from their investments.