Tips on Social Investing Hilton NY

Socially responsible investing is the process of choosing investments based on both financial and ethical values. Here are some tips on how to achieve successful social investment.

Local Companies

Ms. Cheryl Taylor, CFP®
(585)263-3608
15 Prince St.
Rochester, NY
Mr. Gregory Schaffer Sr., CFP®
(585)621-3300 (11)
3205 Mount Read Blvd.
Rochester, NY
Mr. Paul Wyand, CFP®
(585)461-2280 (13)
2280 East Ave
Rochester, NY
Ms. Victoria Ferren, CFP®
(585)512-2340
100 Corporate Woods
Rochester, NY
Steven Schwartz
Wealth Design Services Inc.

(585) 442-3230
940 Westfall Road
Rochester, NY
Mr. Brian Imrich, CFP®
585-350-7238
44 Medfield Dr
Rochester, NY
Ms. Eileen Trott, CFP®
(585)227-6075
170 English Station Road
Rochester, NY
Ms. Lauren Blew, CFP®
585-330-6772
683 Eastbrooke Ln
Rochester, NY
Mr. Reginal Hynes, CFP®
585-785-2432
85 Allen Street
Rochester, NY
Mr. Scott Battle, CFP®
585-389-6157
160 Linden Oaks Dr.
Rochester, NY
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Some people are afraid to invest because they think it might be immoral. They don’t want to encourage excessive greed, contribute to environmental damage, or make choices that go against their religious convictions.



And here’s the thing: they don’t have to. Socially responsible investing is the process of choosing investments based on both financial and ethical values. It involves careful research and monitoring of investments, which is what any investor should be doing anyway.



Social investing is pure capitalism, not charity. The people who have the money to invest expect those who need funds to meet certain standards. Some social investors are guided by political ideology or religious beliefs covering a broad spectrum of ideas, but others simply want companies to reveal their business practices and operate for the benefit of shareholders, not managers. After all, isn’t that how it should be?

The primary way to succeed through social investing is to do careful research. First, you need to see if the investment meets your financial goals. Then, you need to see if it makes good economic sense. Both steps are necessary. Read the annual report on Form 10K. What is the company’s business? What is going right, and what isn’t going well? How much debt does the company have? How profitable is it? Are profits growing or shrinking? Are customers paying their bills? Is inventory being s

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