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Email: info@escomifa.com

Investments

Are you making the best use of any spare capital or surplus income
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Protection

How much cash would your family need to maintain their current lifestyle if you die prematurely
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Pensions

When do you want to retire and how much income will you need?
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Mortgages

Do you want to reduce your current mortgage outlay or are you moving home?
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Newsletters

Here you will find our quarterly newsletter providing topical and current advice on all aspects of financial planning. These newsletters are intended to bring a few important, topical, issues to your attention. If you would like to discuss any of them (or any other aspect of your financial planning) in detail, please telephone for an appointment.


In this issue we take a look at inflation, ISA limits and global markets.
In this issue we take a look at UK Interest Rate, International Markets & Emerging Markets
In this issue we take a look at the Autumn Statement, US and Asian market reactions to Trump and UK Equities & Bonds
In this issue we take a look at President Trump, Brexit, European and World Economics

Personal Finance

LONDON (Reuters) - British banks increased their lending to consumers in August at the slowest pace in at least five months, industry figures showed on Tuesday, a day after the Bank of England said banks had to bolster their defences against consumer loan losses.
LONDON (Reuters) - British banks have underestimated the risks from a surge in consumer borrowing and need to hold an extra 10 billion pounds of capital to guard against future dangers, the Bank of England said on Monday.
LONDON (Reuters) - Hopes for higher wage growth across Britain are receding, apart from in a few sectors of the labour market that suffer from acute skill shortages, according to a report published on Monday by recruitment company Hays .
BRIGHTON, England (Reuters) - Britain's opposition Labour Party set out plans on Monday to nationalise billions of pounds of privately-funded infrastructure contracts, cap credit card interest charges, and get extra cash from large corporations.
LONDON (Reuters) - Britain's rock-bottom household savings problem, which has raised fears about unsustainable debt-fuelled spending, might not be quite so acute after all, according to the country's statistics office.