After joining Banyan Hill Publishing in 2013, Ted Bauman started up his very own financial newsletter following in his father’s footsteps. Filled with resources, information, investment news the growing newsletter informs subscribers about trends in the market, wall street information, and how to protect assets while keeping privacy at the forefront. For the educated financial writer, sharing his knowledge about finances with readers is a passion of his.
A normal day in the Bauman household is rooted in work and concentration. First thing Ted Bauman does, is get his daughter off to school and then gets to work. His office is conveniently located in his basement, where he does not have to spend precious time on commuting. Ted focuses on writing, which he excels at. All his skills come into play including grammar, attention to detail, all while keeping the often dry financial information interesting to readers. He draws from his own life experiences to pull in readers. Mr. Bauman wants to encourage readers to claim freedom for their finances so greedy corporations and governments do not confiscate them. Ted Bauman has a plenty of experience in the field of finances, because he worked in different countries, governments, and organizations around the world. He saw with his own eyes how they functioned and how it impacted society and people. Ted Bauman lived in South Africa and attended the University of Cape Town. Although he studied economics and history there, he did not receive a degree. He did get a Bachelor of Science and Master of Business Administration degree in the United States. His degree in finance gave his the extra edge and knowledge to write as a financial guru in his newsletters.
In his youth, Ted Bauman worked a lot of jobs in retail and fast food service. This includes having a job at the major fast food joints such as Burger King and McDonald’s. He has also worked as a busboy at restaurants and at gas stations. Mr. Bauman has done it all. What he learned from those experiences was that it is incredibly challenging to make a living, pay bills, all without not getting really stressed out. Ted says society should help uplift these people so we all can thrive together.