CHICAGO--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Segall Bryant & Hamill, a Chicago-based investment firm serving individuals and institutional clients, is pleased to announce it has been named to the Financial Times (FT) 300 Top Registered Investment Advisers for 2017. This is the second straight year that SBH has been recognized as one of the top independent RIA firms in the U.S.
“We are very happy to be recognized again as one of the leading independent RIAs in the country,” said Phil Hildebrandt, CEO of SBH. “While we have continued to grow, we remain focused on serving the specific and individual needs of each of our clients.”
This is the fourth annual FT 300 list, produced independently by the Financial Times Ltd. in collaboration with Ignites Research, a subsidiary of the FT that provides business intelligence on the investment management industry.
“This award is a reflection of our deep relationships with our clients,” said Scott Roulston, Director of SBH’s Wealth Management team. “We help our clients build portfolios for their individual circumstances, but as importantly, we are there for them through the expected and unexpected events in their lives.”
For more information on the FT 300 ranking methodology, please click here.
About Segall Bryant & Hamill
Segall Bryant & Hamill is an independent investment firm based in Chicago, Illinois with offices in St. Louis, Missouri; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; and Naples, Florida. As of March 31, 2017, SBH had approximately $10.7 billion in assets under management.
FT 300 Disclosure
The Financial Times 300 Top Registered Investment Advisers is an independent listing produced annually by the Financial Times (June 2017). The FT 300 is based on data gathered from RIA firms, regulatory disclosures, and the FT’s research. The listing reflected each practice’s performance in six primary areas: assets under management, asset growth, compliance record, years in existence, credentials, and online accessibility. This award does not evaluate the quality of services provided to clients and is not indicative of the practice’s future performance. Neither the RIA firms nor their employees pay a fee to The Financial Times in exchange for inclusion in the FT 300.