Specialist Investment Planning

Nobody likes to pay tax and many investors will want to mitigate the imposition of income tax and capital gains tax that they have already suffered and inheritance tax that their estate is going to suffer in the future. We are able to offer a range of planning strategies and investments to help those clients meet their goals within the range of what they can afford.

Download our latest Guide here Specialist_Investment_Planning.pdf

Chiltern is able to give advice to clients who wish to reduce their income tax and capital gains tax bills. This can be achieved by investing into Venture Capital Trusts for those clients who are able to accept the high level of risk attached to these investments.
Chiltern is able to give advice to clients who wish to reduce their income tax, capital gains tax and inheritance bills. This can be achieved by investing into Enterprise Investment Schemes for those clients who are able to accept the high level of risk attached to these investments.

Personal Finance

LONDON (Reuters) - British finance minister Philip Hammond, under pressure to help weakened Prime Minister Theresa May in this week's budget, promised to speed up house building and said he had some room to help voters despite his squeeze on public finances.
LONDON (Reuters) - Have money, will invest. Coffers brimming from strongly growing economies and buoyant markets, the world's wealthy are providing fuel to history's longest ever equity bull run, lifting share markets to ever higher peaks.
LONDON (Reuters) - Centrica is to scrap a higher rate tariff for new customers as part of industry efforts to see off price caps threatened by the government and said it had no plans to follow rivals and spin off its retail energy business.
LONDON (Reuters) - British households felt more of a squeeze on their finances this month, a survey by data firm IHS Markit showed on Monday, and credit card firm Visa predicted spending over the Christmas holidays would fall in real terms for the first time since 2012.
LONDON (Reuters) - The number of new homes coming onto the market in England reached nearly 220,000 in 2016-17, just short of the pre-financial crisis peak, as the government faces pressure to solve a growing housing shortage.