- Hardcover: 288 pages
- Publisher: Penguin Portfolio (23 February 2018)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 9780670090457
- ISBN-13: 978-0670090457
- ASIN: 067009045X
- Package Dimensions: 22.3 x 14.6 x 3.3 cm
- Average Customer Review: 91 customer reviews
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #1,550 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
Coffee Can Investing: The Low Risk Road to Stupendous Wealth Hardcover – 21 Feb 2018
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A must-read for India's emerging huge numbers of middle and upper-middle income-earners. (Avinash K. Dixit, Princeton University)
Coffee Can Investing cuts through the clutter of the investment landscape in India to show that you don't have to be a genius to consistently make money in the Indian market. (Latha Venkatesh, executive editor, CNBC-TV18)
The shift in savings away from physical towards financial assets is one of the defining changes of this decade. Coffee Can Investing captures the underlying reasons for this change and then lays out a route map
to wealth creation that almost everyone can follow.
Anyone who wants to invest sensibly and retire happily should read this book. (Sanjay Bakshi, adjunct professor at Management Development Institute (Gurgaon))
About the Author
Saurabh Mukherjea is the CEO of Ambit Capital, an Indian investment bank. He was rated as the leading equity strategist in India by Asiamoney polls in 2014, 2015 and 2016. A London School of Economics alumnus, Mukherjea is also a CFA charter holder.
Rakshit Ranjan is the portfolio manager of Coffee Can PMS. He has been among the top three research analysts in his sector, both in the UK (2007-09) and in India (2015 and 2016). Rakshit is a CFA charter holder and has a BTech degree in chemical engineering from Indian Institute of Technology, Delhi.
Pranab Uniyal is the head (products and advisory) at Ambit Capital. He has a BTech degree in chemical engineering from Indian Institute of Technology, Madras, and a postgraduate diploma in management from Indian Institute of Management, Calcutta.
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The book offers some solid advice backed by numbers and stats on how to build a strong portfolio.
Indians are quite sheep like when it comes to investing(among many other things) as they tend to invest heavily in real estate and gold(generally due to social pressure & memetic rivlary). The book does give a decent picture on why it's not a prudent path and offers more profitable alternatives. Although it is a common sense advice to the rest of the world, this is considered a contrarian advice in India. Given how ubiquitously misinformated, ethically challenged and poorly accounted Indian market is, the book does a decent job of providing a big picture.
The frustrating part is that the book dumbs down all of concept. It assumes you don't know don't jack about anything and oversimplify things. Since target audience is the average Indian who has never invested or considered the possibility of investing in equity ( and positively unlikely to invest in anything other than gold & housing) one cannot complaint about this approach. Its recommended only for Indians who as never invested in any financial instruments other than gold & housing.
Disappointed by the book.