Bristol investment manager
Rowan Dartington provides personalised investment management to IFAs, private clients, companies, charities and trusts. It offers a range of portfolio management services, specialising in advisory and discretionary investment management.
Its head office is in Bristol, and has offices in London, Birmingham, Chichester, Hereford, Taunton, Exeter, Cheltenham, Weston-super-Mare, Leeds, Newcastle, Manchester, Ipswich, Liverpool and Edinburgh.
In 2015, St James's Place bought out Rowan Dartington for £34m, describing the company as an 'excellent platform' for further growth.
Experts' experiences and lessons learned
Impact on decision-making
US tariff threats spark market concerns
Stunting investment in UK
Do investors understand the crypto-currency?
What goes up beyond expectations
Joined the firm in August 2016
Gary Sunderland, head of equity research at Rowan Dartington, says asset managers with the largest purses will be stronger than ever under the new regime.
Based in the firm's London and Manchester offices
Valentine's Day special
Rowan Dartington's Stephens: Don't follow passive herd treading 'statistically flawed path to mediocrity'
In light of the FCA's Asset Management Market Study, Rowan Dartington's Guy Stephens revisits the eternal debate about the roles active and passive investments can play in ensuring end-investors receive value for money.
Parkinson will be based in Leeds
Part of regional expansion drive
Firm acquired by SJP in 2015
Increasing presence across the UK
Stephens to take on technical investment role
AUM up 60% over two years
To work alongside Stephen Watson
Three investment managers appointed
The closure of many open-ended property funds for only the second time in their history (we think) is a classic case of irrational investor decision-making, writes Guy Stephens, managing director of Rowan Dartington Signature.
Follows recent hiring spree
Follows acquisition by St. James's Place
Just over a month ago, volatility, as measured by the VIX index was around 26%, the highest reading since the Chinese slowdown scare of last August. The FTSE 100 was plunging, reaching its nadir of 5,500 in the morning of 11 February.