Milton Barbarosh is an American financial advisor, real estate sales agent. He currently holds the title of chief executive officer of JW Charles-Bush Securities Inc. in Boca Raton Florida. He also holds the title of president of JW Charles Group Inc.
He was born in 1955 in Montreal Que-bec, Canada and received his bachelor’s degree from McGill University, and Master’s degree from York University. Maintaining member status with the American Society of appraisers, the Fellow Canadian Institute of Chartered Bankers as well as the Canadian Association of Chartered Business Valuators, Milton is used to juggling a full and varied workload.
From his experience, Milton produces articles, blogs and has been interviewed for a variety of newspaper publications both local and national. He speaks from experience in the world of investment banking, accounting and sales and shares his advice with clients, employees, fans and readers.
Among the many pointers and philosophies Milton Barbarosh has discussed, written about and shared, IPO or “Initial Process Offering” has become a frequent topic of interest. Initial Process Offering refers to the initial time when a stock from a private company is provided to the public.
As Milton explains, smaller and younger companies who seek the capital necessary to expand often offer IPOs. They are also occasionally conducted by larger privately owned organizations that seek to become traded publicly. In the case of a initial process offering, the issuing organization receives assistance from an underwriting organization.
That underwriting organization, in turn, aids in the determination process of the price of offering, what forms of security the business should receive,, the right time to put the company on the market and the number of shares needing issuing.
As Milton Barbarosh details in his article “Going Public,” dissecting the principles of expansion via the ‘IPO craze,’ there was a pattern emerging in South Florida as more and more companies were going public. Many corporations went public during this IPO rise, leaving many companies with public status and wounded financial status. These companies did not effectively calculate profit models.
As Milton explained, such actions, when conducted rashly, leave a ‘trail of confused investors in their wake.’ Milton explains that while some companies full deserve the public status, other companies do not. The takeaway for investors and analysis then becomes adhering to the age-old fundamentals of business.
Milton’s tips for entrepreneurs involve management, careful analyzing of the service or product offered, usage and distribution of funds, the business model applied by the organization in question, the value and role of investors in terms of each organization, the expectations of shareholders and who stands to benefit most.
Milton believes that to make a good choice in IPO for a company, the product or service must be truly unique and able to establish a niche. Research on each company’s acquisition, distribution of funds, working capital and usage of proceeds is vitally important.
Milton Barbarosh stands firmly by the fundamental principles of investment management when determining the prospects of each company. As his portfolio demonstrates, Milton has lead a great many clients, investors and companies to financial success.