Category: business planning
Choosing a financial practice or switching from one financial practice to another is a big decision and strategic change that takes a long time for a client to come to terms with making. When clients consider course changes involving the security of their money, they must be one hundred percent confident that they are making […]
The Ultimate Guide To Building a Human Marketing Strategy That Will Propel and Sustain Your Financial Advisor Practice Advisors often ask “How do I get more leads?!”, when they should be asking “How do I connect with aligned prospects who will become ideal clients and over time become my best referral assets?” Financial Advisor […]
Communicating your Succession Plan Make no mistake, as important as all the other factors are, none of them matter if you don’t execute your succession plan properly. The value of your practice is going to be determined by the ability to retain your staff and clients. Communicating your plan effectively is the key part of […]
Let’s Make a Deal: Types of Successors, Deals, and Structures Developing a succession planning process is one of the biggest and most important aspects of your career. One that requires the same kind of effective planning you utilize on a daily basis for your clients. Once you’ve made the decision to start planning […]
Starting and running a financial advisory business can be hard. If you’re like me, it can seem like you spend much more time focusing your attention on the planning and management of your business than you do developing and implementing financial plans for your clients. Is that the reason you became an advisor in the first place? I doubt it. Now, more than ever, we’re forced to wear multiple hats. If some of the daily task of running your business isn’t something you enjoy, rest assured, you’re not alone.
We only have so many hours in a day to be able to work and spend time with our clients. It’s a very finite measure. Most financial advisors don’t understand the value of their time and they’re busy with activities that may seem productive, but in actuality, provide little in the way of results.You have to know how much your time is worth. And, then you have to be ruthless in cutting out activities that don’t directly lead to revenue commiserate with the value of your time.