Paul Mampilly has built a successful career by using his amazing talents to predict the direction of the stock market for many years. He was known on Wall Street for the time he spent with Kinetic Assets Management, where he earned millions of dollars. He is also known as the man who won a investment competition ran by the Templeton Foundation, where he took $50 million and turned it into over $80 million. While Paul Mampilly could have stayed on Wall Street and continued to earn money for the wealthy, he decided to move on in recent years. He admitted in his recent interviews that he got tired of making the rich richer.
Instead, he has decided to team up with Banyan Hill Publishing and now serves the common investor through his skillful writing. The partnership has enabled him to reach more people than he would have been able to by himself. Paul Mampilly was raised in a rural part of India but moved to Dubai with his family when he was younger. In Dubai, Paul was inspired during a time when the city was experiencing a massive financial growth spurt. He ended moving to the United States later on and received his bachelor of business administration degree at Montclair State University. Later on in his life, he studied at Fordham Gabelli School of Business, where he received his master of business administration degree.
Paul Mampilly is now a regular contributor to a group of newsletters, which include True Momentum, Profits Unlimited, and Extreme Fortunes. Profits Unlimited has more than 90,000 loyal subscribers who appreciate Mampilly’s take on matters related to low risk investment. True Momentum focuses more on moderate-risk investment strategies, and Extreme Fortunes revolves around high-risk investment strategies, where the possible rewards can be much higher. Paul Mampilly has always made his readers his number one priority, which is a trademark of Banyan Hill Publishing, as well. While many investors hire their own financial advisor to work with them, this can cost a lot of money. Mampilly likes to help investors save money, and many of his subscribers feel like they have a private financial investment advisor when they read his newsletters.