Paul Mampilly: Learning On-The-Job is Key

Paul Mampilly served as a senior editor that was specializing in helping citizens of Main Street to find wealth in investing, small cap stocks, technology and he wrote about this in Banyan Hill Publishing back in 2016. But before he went on his writing ventures – he first started as an assistant portfolio manager on Wall Street back in 1991 – where he worked at Bankers Trust – he became a household name when he miraculously grew a 50 million dollar investment into 88 million dollars in the midst of a financial crisis. This was during the competition held by the Templeton Foundation.

How does an individual like Paul Mampilly spend his day?

Paul Mampilly believes that his productivity is rooted in his commitment and consistency in keeping the same routine every single day – he constantly and consistently checks up on his stocks and he tracks the behavior of it as well – he makes sure that he is always well informed of the trends so that he can act on it accordingly. Paul keeps a keen eye on the movement of stocks and tries to create patterns – and this happens on a daily basis. Paul’s dedication to his excellent practices keeps him at the top of his game and he believes that this is what sets him apart from other investors.

No College, and more Wall Street?

Paul Mampilly says that if he could have done something differently growing up is that he would’ve liked to have not gone to college and learned directly from the streets of Wall Street – he believes that to really learn the tricks of the trade, one must be fresh blood that goes into the business of Wall Street – and even when Paul has already went to college, majority of his knowledge was still because of his experiences in Wall Street. Paul believes that there are a million things that are more important than what they teach you in college – and these are the things that you learn real-time, on the job, and on the streets. But Paul does not discredit his college years, he just punctuates on the things that he learned during his time in Wall Street.

Read more: