Paul Mampilly is the founder of Profits Unlimited, a financial research service. Recently, it was announced that Profits Unlimited had earned 60,000 subscribers, making in one of the most successful newsletters in the investment industry.
Paul used to work as a fund manager on Wall Street. During his 20 year career there, he counted among his clients Deutsche Bank and ING. He was also the winner of an investing contest that was held by Templeton Foundation. The rule of the contest was to turn $50 million into the largest amount possible, without being able to short stocks. Mampilly won this contest with a return of $38 million, having turned the $50 million initial investment into $88 million.
Mampilly started publishing his financial newsletter through Banyan Hill publishing in 2016. The goal of his newsletter is to inform average investors how they can make money in the stock markets. Each newsletter, published on a monthly basis, highlights one stock that he says is worth buying. Paul also operates a website along with the newsletter which tracks how each of these stocks is doing on a weekly basis. Paul Mampilly doesn’t serve as the financial advisor for the people who read his newsletter; they buy the stocks he recommends through their own brokerage accounts.
As the Founder of Capuchin Consulting in 2013, Paul operates his own consulting business out of Durham, North Carolina. He provides professional investors with the information they need to make solid investment decisions as well as unique investments. He has also authored a number of other financial publications such as The Professional Speculator and a number of publications through Common Sense Publishing.
Outside of his work, Mampilly has dedicated his time to a number of charities. When he lived in New York City he delivered food to homeless people in the city for five years. Paul Mampilly also served as a Big Brother to a young child who was taking part in the Big Brother Big Sisters nonprofit. Additional, he worked as a conversational exchange volunteer for the International Center in New York for four years.