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11 Most Read IRIS Articles of the Week!


11 Most Read IRIS Articles of the Week!

1. How Advisors Can Improve Their Performance

The biggest issue I’m seeing right now that’s holding many of you back is simply having too much to do. — Stewart Bell

2. The Outlook for the Real Estate Market with Terrell Gates

Do you know what the future holds for real estate in this country? — Permission to Succeed

3. Gleaning Insights on What Matters Most to Your Clients

There is a saying in business, “You can’t improve what you don’t measure.” — Paulette Filion and Judy Paradi

4. Why Did That Prospect Become a Client?

In our business, no one wants to waste money.  How many times have you heard (or said) “I tried prospecting by doing (x) but stopped because it was costing me money and I wasn’t getting results.” — Bryce Sanders

5. What Impact Do Elections Have on Markets?

As with almost anything in the stock market, there are patterns to be found. — Sal Bruno

6. Why Advisors Need to Master Marketing and Branding

People hire you because of you. When you look at your marketing or your message/voice is that really truly your voice? — Joseph Lukacs

7. Where The ETF Bulls and Bears Are

3 asset classes with potential, and 3 others with high risk — Rob Isbitts

8. Dream Week for Value Stocks

It was a fantastic week for long-suffering value investors after an anomalous 5-year period of underperformance in a methodology that historically has offered the best risk adjusted returns. — Eric Kuby

9. The 4 Habits Of The Most Successful People

Ask yourself these questions: Do your habits serve you well? Are you successful? Are you happy? Do you live according to your values? — LaRae Quy

10. The 2 Big Questions Before You Fire a Client

I encourage you to try this: fire a client. It is liberating, and it moves your thinking and sense of self worth onto a different professional plane. — Tony Vidler

11. 4 Ways for Financial Advisors to Deal with Grieving Clients

There was certainly a time in the financial services business when advisors looked at clients in mathematical fashion, quickly trying to surmise how much revenue and new assets a prospect could bring to the practice. — Tai-Chin Tung

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