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Earning a living requires nothing short of hard work.

You’ve spent much of your life working hard to further others’ plans, whether that was an employer’s goals, customers’ needs, or family obligations. Accumulating wealth is a different kind of work: it draws on the fruits of your labor to bring your own plan to life.

Unlike you, your money doesn’t get out of bed each day and drive to work. It can do things we can’t do, and when given a chance to thrive in the right environment, it can grow in ways that surprise you.

You’ve worked hard for your money. Isn’t it time that your money worked hard for you?


The key to big picture planning? Perspective.

Many things can keep us from seeing the big picture of our lives — stress, obligations, anxiety, and any number of fires that need to be put out on a daily basis. As a result, our vision narrows, we only see what’s right in front of us — and we end up missing the forest for the trees.

KWB Wealth | Redlands, CA: binoculars looking across bay

Stress can narrow your perspective.

What if you could remove the blinders and take in the full sweep of your potential? You’d see that there’s so much more available to you. So much more you can do.

KWB Wealth | Redlands, CA: climber offering helping hand

We can help.

Part of our job is helping you to widen the lens, see all the options available, and then give you the guidance in choosing them, based on nothing less than what you want and maybe always wanted. Only then can you give your money the chance to do for you what you’ve done for it — work hard to give you the life you want.

We don’t see the point in over-intellectualizing money.
And we don’t just talk shop, either.

We’d much rather have a real conversation with you — about what you want to do, what worries you. Then we'll set about building a plan to address every one of those wishes and concerns.

We sat down with the Warners to look at retirement options. Gary was eager to leave his job. They were thrilled when they saw that he could leave sooner than he’d anticipated. But it’s not as if we ‘gave’ them permission to retire. We just showed them the results they had achieved all on their own. What was most exciting was that they had done the work, and it showed. 

— Igor Nikachin, Associate Wealth Planner

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