Igor Cornelsen has generally been right about most stock market investments and it’s because he is passionate about businesses and helping middle class Americans learn how they can build a future through investing. Cornelsen is originally from Brazil, but he lives in suburban Miami, FL now and spends some of his spare time as a consultant for Bainbridge Capital, and when he isn’t doing that or playing golf, you can find him offering tips to his followers. Following Cornelsen isn’t difficult either as he’s connected into social media outlets like Twitter, Facebook and LinkedIn and also posts advice on sites like Tumblr and WordPress.
Igor Cornelsen’s goal is to make investors rethink how they’re doing things if their current investments are not doing well. For example, maybe they’ve put a lot of money in a certain stock and haven’t yet seen it go up, or perhaps they’ve even lost money through trading stocks. Cornelsen says investors shouldn’t simply be looking for the stocks whose values are rated so high they have nowhere to go but down. Instead, they should be looking for lower stocks that might be damaged or be sitting quietly in the market just waiting to explode. He’s even quoted Warren Buffet on buying low and selling high. But in addition to knowing the stock market, Igor Cornelsen says investors should diversify out into other markets including Brazil.
Cornelsen was a banker and investment advisor for some of Brazil’s most prestigious banks, so he knows the financial waters down in that country quite well. Like all other foreign investments, Cornelsen tells investors they certainly have to do their homework on Brazil if they’re going to succeed investing in this country, but he says they can do it by adhering to some guidelines. The first he says is to make friends with local Brazilians because they can help you find good banks to work with and good Brazilian companies to invest in. He also says to pay attention to the nation’s new minister Joaqim Levy to get an idea of the regulations to expect. And finally he tells investors to stick to banks that can handle foreign transactions and currency exchanges.