How We Help

We focus on your needs.

Our goal at Empyrion™ is to help our clients make the best financial decisions possible for themselves and for their loved ones. To achieve that goal, we use the same type of sophisticated investment strategy that professional investors have employed for years. Based on the award-winning research of Dr. Eugene Fama1, Empyrion’s strategy focuses on maximizing returns while minimizing risk and volatility by broadly diversifying across multiple asset classes and international markets.
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From the Blog

  • Your Emotionally Fraught Relationship with Money: The Good News Is, You’re Not Alone
    Your Emotionally Fraught Relationship with Money: The Good News Is, You’re Not Alone

    Given the importance of money in our daily lives, it shouldn’t be surprising that many of us have a complicated relationship with it. If you struggle with guilt or shame related to how you use your money, the first thing you need to know is that you aren’t alone. The most reliable antidote to unhealthy financial attitudes is having access to trusted friends or advisors who are willing to be vulnerable about their own problems with finances.

  • Trade Wars and Stock Market Jitters: Should You Be Worried?
    Trade Wars and Stock Market Jitters: Should You Be Worried?

    As President Trump’s tariffs on foreign imports continue to attract strong reactions and retaliation from China, the European Union, and other US trading partners, the stock markets have displayed some reactions of their own. Volatility—especially when it’s downward—makes us worry about the safety of our investments. But reacting emotionally to market swings will typically not increase the value of your portfolio over the long term, and we know this because of solid, data-based research.

  • Medicare Funding: The Long-Term Outlook and Your Long-Term Plan
    Medicare Funding: The Long-Term Outlook and Your Long-Term Plan

    On June 5, the trustees for Medicare’s hospital trust fund released a report containing some somber news: the fund is expected to run out of money in 2026, three years earlier than previously expected. The report cited lower-than-expected revenues from payroll and Social Security taxes, coupled with higher-than-expected payments to hospitals and private Medicare plans.

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