Who We Are
Manchester Investments is a multi-generational firm that has been dedicated to providing the community with experienced guidance on all aspects of wealth plan management since 1993.
We are committed to helping you discover suitable, realistic opportunities as you pursue your financial goals – and to providing clear, objective financial guidance to help you stay on course toward your vision of the future.
Wading Through Financal Stability Risks an Action Plan | Weekly Market Commentary | March 20, 2023
The Federal Reserve (Fed) has a history of raising short-term interest rates until something “breaks.” Considering the Fed has raised rates from a near-zero level to 4.75% (upper bound) over the course of only one year, it was almost a near certainty this time would be no different. Recent bank failures suggest things are indeed starting to break.
Latest Equity Asset Alocation Views | Weekly Market Commentary | March 13, 2023
Coming into the week, it was all about Federal Reserve (Fed) Chair Jerome Powell’s congressional testimony and the February jobs report. Instead, we got a shockingly fast collapse of a financial institution with over $200 billion in assets, which turned the market’s focus toward the stability of the banking system and what systemic risks banks might be facing. This commentary is focused on our asset allocation views, but no doubt the Silicon Valley Bank saga will require more attention from investors in the days ahead.
No Landing = No Sense | Weekly Market Commentary | March 6, 2023
Suggesting an economy makes “no landing” makes no sense. Analogies eventually break down, especially this one. Economic activity does not stop like an airplane eventually does, but rather the economy will settle into a steady state where growth is consistent with factors such as population and productivity. Here we take a look at some factors that illustrate how the economy is struggling to find a stable growth path.
Debt Ceiling Primer | Weekly Market Commentary | February 27, 2023
While concerns about the debt ceiling have been increasing, markets, businesses, and the economy are likely to see only minimal impact until we are days, or maybe a few weeks, from the “x date,” the date on which the federal government will no longer be able to meet all its obligations, likely in the summer or early fall.
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