Brad Reifler Makes Uncommon Decisions Popular

In the financial industry, there area many rules and regulations. These rules and regulations are in place for a variety of reasons. Beyond rules and regulations, the financial industry has certain guidelines that it tends to follow concerning various issues.

One of the guidelines that has been in place for many years is the defining of investors. While most investors have never heard of it, the financial industry groups investors into two separate groups. The groups are accredited and non-accredited. Investors are placed in one of the groups based on the investors’ financial situation.

For an investor to be placed in the accredited investor group, the investor must earn at least $200,000 a year, and the investor must have a net worth over one million dollars. The investors who do not meet this level of yearly earnings and net worth value are placed in the non-accredited group.

Most investment firms that are considered top investment firms usually work with accredited investors. While there are several reasons for this, one of the main reasons is that accredited investors produce a huge amount of investment dollars even though the percentage of accredited investors is small in comparison to non-accredited investors.

Most top investment firms have stayed true to focusing on primarily accredited investors. However, in recent years, a few top level investment firms have started to think about making investments available to non-accredited investors. Forefront Capital’s CEO Brad Reifler is one of the executives at a top investment firm who has decided to start making investments available to non-accredited investors.

Brad Reifler is highly respected in the financial industry. Mr. Reifler is well known, and his decisions are respected. A decision by Brad Reifler to start making investments available to non-accredited investors is an uncommon decision. However, the decision is producing great results for Forefront Capital.

The investments that Brad Reifler is providing to non-accredited investors are doing well. The non-accredited investors are purchasing the desired amount of the investments in smaller dollar amounts than the average accredited investor would purchase, but the investments are doing well in performance and sales. Brad Reifler continues to make decisions that change the way the investment sector operates.