Train the Investor Brain: Learn Ways to Avoid Making Investment Mistakes
Does recent market volatility put you on edge? Those feelings are normal, and we can help!
Join us for a special guest speaker, Bob Schmidt from the Brandes Institute, for tools and tactics designed to help manage these emotions and make decisions aligned with our values and goals.
March 15, 2022
11:30 am to 12:30 pm MST
Please click the link below to join the webinar:
For the passcode: click here or contact email@example.com or call us at 303.690.5070
Behavioral finance theories can help explain why investors sometimes make poor decisions. Bob will help us unpack these important questions:
What are practical ways to avoid making bad decisions?
How can we prevent ourselves from making investment mistakes due to emotions?
And what are the most dangerous mental traps investors may fall into now?
Designed to be interactive, informative and fun, “Training the Investor Brain” seeks to challenge perceptions and raise awareness of how our emotions can unintentionally de-rail investment strategies. More important, it also offers tools and tactics designed to help individuals counter behavioral biases and move them toward their investment goals.
More about Bob Schmidt:
Bob Schmidt directs operations for the Brandes Institute. The Institute is the “think tank” division of San Diego-based investment firm Brandes Investment Partners.
In addition to overseeing the Institute, Bob also teaches part time in the Master of Finance and Master of Accounting programs at the Rady School of Management at the University of California, San Diego.
Outside of work, Bob enjoys traveling and has visited Colorado more than a few times. Among his favorite memories are seeing the “no fishing” sign on the Royal Gorge Bridge. He also enjoys music, working out and is an avid sports fan—especially for teams from Philadelphia, close to where he grew up.
Bob earned a BA degree from Duquesne University in Pittsburgh and an MA from California State University, San Marcos. He has more than 30 years of experience. He joined Brandes in 2000.