So-called ultrahigh net worth is often defined as more than $50 million today. Assuming low-level inflation, that number will likely increase to at least $100 million in 2039.
The new generation of ultrahigh net worth entrepreneurs will cause profound changes in how money is managed by making it more transparent and social—consistent with their Facebook, Google and Apple iPhone-filled worlds today.
For one, money management will be high tech and transparent.
"Technology will be a much bigger part of money management in 25 years—clients will be much more tech savvy having grown up with it and will demand real-time deep data on their portfolios," said Erik Hirsch, chief investment officer of Hamilton Lane, which advises or invests $175 billion in private markets for institutions and individuals. "The era of the monthly paper statement is already nearing its end."
Technology advances will also allow for greater investing precision.
"Over time, we expect your ability to understand the true alpha of an investment, and to gain a much, much more precise exposure, is going to be enhanced," said Scott Dille, national director of client experience at Northern Trust Wealth Management, which manages $222 billion on behalf of clients.
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"Technology power will allow us to deliver that with more and more precision, so you get exactly the exposure you want and you know exactly what you're paying for, and exactly what its role is in diversifying your portfolio," Dille added .
That new precision is likely to lower the catch-all fees—some of them just for portfolio monitoring services—that wealth advisors currently charge their clients.
"It's highly predictable that accounting and portfolio tracking services will [cut out] some of the wealth managers because those services are going to get better and better and more real-time," said Michael Sonnenfeldt, founder of TIGER 21, a 250-person network of wealthy investors who control about $25 billion in investable assets.
The cost of portfolio tracking will fall to less than 10 basis points, or 0.10 percent, according to Sonnenfeldt, and the remainder of what wealth advisors such as private banks and family offices provide—counsel—will remain as a separate cost.
"While information will be cheaper and better, what endures is advice. And good advice is priceless," Sonnenfeldt said. "That's were wealth advisors can add value."
Money management in 25 years also could be more social.
"At the very high end, you'll see more large family offices coming together and pursuing investment opportunities as a club," said Dille.
"It will essentially be a social collaboration among the super wealthy in parallel with the behavior of the millennial generation today," he said. "Investing will become a much more social, fluid, transparent and open experience where historically most of us have been more careful about transparency into our own financial position."
Part of the more social nature of elite investing will be backing the next generation through private investments.
Sonnenfeldt said the tech executives and others who cashed out early in life will continue to invest in others' growing businesses, much in the way their ventures were initially funded. He foresees a dramatic rise in the use of private equity.
"By definition, those investors will continue to build their careers by rolling up their shirt sleeves and funding more and more start-ups and small businesses," Sonnenfeldt said. "The combination of expanding wealth and frictionless capacity for young entrepreneurs to get liquid will dramatically expand the number of young funders."
Hirsch of Hamilton Lane, which links large investors to private equity firms and other opportunities outside the public markets, agreed.
"Private equity as an asset class will be much more prominent. People will learn that it's not a risky venture capital play—it's stable, long-term investing in real growth and value," Hirsch said. "Private equity will continue to offer better rates of return than public markets or anything else over the long run. So there will be more, not less, of it in 25 years."
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