Seven Game-Changing Trends in Wealth Management In 2020

Seven Game-Changing Trends in Wealth Management In 2020

By Capital Markets CIO Outlook | Thursday, September 24, 2020

Wealth management is a combination of financial advice and assistance, and wealth managers handle personal finance issues and meet the challenges of clients.

FREMONT, CA: Wealth management is one of the popular sectors in finance, but with many turnarounds and trends like advanced technology and the changing age of advisors, it has significantly changed the way it is managed for wealth managers.

Here are four trends in wealth management in 2020:

Top 10 Capital Markets Tech Solution Companies in Europe - 2019Huge Amount of Data

Information is rapidly growing in wealth management, and the vast amount of consumer data plays an integral part in the industry. Technology is making it easier for managers to store, organize, and analyze these data. Wealth management organizations invest millions in analytics software to understand the clients efficiently and manage operations. Some businesses integrate simple MIS systems like business performance management, client acquisitions, and supervision to offer insights.

Technology-induced Change in the Field

With the adoption of advanced technology, the advising business has expanded, and robots have emerged as advisors making it challenging for wealth management to survive. These technology-based advisors may soon replace human-based advice from the wealth management industry as 65 percent of businesses in the US has been taken over by robots in the past years.

Change in Wealth and Advisors

The growing age of advisors is the most difficult problem in the industry. They are had to be replaced because of their lifetime of experience managing portfolios. The new generation has to take over them as many of them are at the age of retirement. The challenge for wealth management now is recruiting new talents, training them, and change management.

Different Thinking Pattern of Investors

The new generation is more doubtful of authority while having more faith in their peers’ wisdom. As smartphones and access to technology play a vital part, the thinking pattern changes, and today’s investors demand in-depth suggestions. Risks are now considered pitfalls, and avoiding it is the target, whether through a single investment of portfolio with diversification.

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