You can no longer afford to put a price tag on good financial advice. It does not matter when this online publication is read because the memories of that last great financial crash are likely to linger. And if there were to be no recollections thereof, the 2008 financial crisis or what is now known as the Great Recession, its trails are forever recorded for all eternity in the annals of the World Wide Web.
Or whatever form of progressive communication has come to replace it at the time of writing. And just what form of currency or trade will be used by then. The question may well be pertinent but it matters not, because the principles remain the same. History has proved it over and over again that a long-term and disciplined approach towards sound financial management with a view towards making correct savings and investment decisions is best.
Good financial advice is indeed priceless, and in more ways than one. Just a basic summary of what professional financial services companies or agencies can provide to the internet-based consumer already gives a clear indication that much of what is said and written can be acquired free of charge. But in order to ensure that sound savings and investment decisions are correctly managed for the long-term, some form of professional management is required.
To put it bluntly, unless there are exceptional or unique circumstances, no-one has the time or resources to manage these in the prudent manner required. Needless to say, professional service providers will be requiring a fee for their expert work. These are usually charged proportionately on a percentage basis. It brings the consumer some form of reassurance in the sense of knowing that their very own portfolio managers are benefiting from own advice and management.