So if you can keep socking away a bunch of money into a well diversified 401k or IRA all by yourself and there’s nothing else particularly urgent on your life horizon, a financial advisor will probably cost more than the benefit of keeping that money invested for 30–40 more years.
5 Times You Don’t Need a Financial Advisor and 2 When You Actually Might
Brian Boessenecker
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I think this only works if you resist the temptation to change your portfolio based on news or other short term events. Emotional discipline is much easier with a good fiduciary financial advisor. I like your article, but just wanted to provide some nuance to this point.

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