The advisor shall exercise his/her best efforts to act in good faith and in the best interests of the client. The advisor shall provide written disclosure to the client prior to the engagement of the advisor, and thereafter throughout the term of the engagement, of any conflicts of interest which will or reasonably may compromise the impartiality or independence of the advisor. The advisor, or any party in which the advisor has a financial interest, does not receive any compensation or other remuneration that is contingent upon any client’s purchase or purchase of a particular financial product. The advisor does not receive compensation from another party based on the referral of a client or the client’s business.
—Kevin R. Connolly, MBA
Chief Executive Officer of Buffalo First Wealth Management, LLC