Sweden Set For Dramatic Growth In Digital Wealth Managementby Fintechnews Baltic February 21, 2020
Analysis of industry data by Nucoro reveals that 7% of people in work in Sweden earn over $90,000 a year or 906,000 Swedish Krona (SEK).
It’s analysis also reveals a growing pool of wealthy people in Sweden, many of whom Nucoro believes are increasingly open to using digital wealth management services. There were around 200,500 millionaires in Sweden in 2018, and this is set to rise to 245,000 (an increase of 22%) by 2023. In terms of those Swedes worth $30 million or more, there were around 3,820 with this level of wealth in 2018, and this is expected to rise to 4,700 – an increase of some 25% – by 2023.
HNWs and the technology and telecommunications sector
Nucoro’s analysis of industry data reveals that around 16% of Sweden’s wealth is derived from the technology and telecommunications sectors. This is one of the highest percentages of any country, and it means that many Swedes are comfortable using digital wealth management services.
Strong focus on fintech
Sweden was one of the earliest adopters of technology in financial services, and this is reflected in its fintech sector, which attracted a record investment last year. Sweden’s fintech sector saw investment of €778 million in 2019, the seventh largest amount of any country in the world, and in Europe only the UK and Germany received more.
Stockholm has one of the most thriving fintech scenes in Europe. It has 114 banks and nearly 400 fintech companies. Some 18% of the Swedish capital’s citizens are employed in the tech sector, and the most common job in Stockholm is a programmer.
Nikolai Hack, COO Nucoro said:
“Sweden is an incredibly attractive market for the digital wealth management sector. Over the next few years, we expect to see a rapidly increasing number of services in this area being launched to cater for a growing pool of people who are comfortable using digital platforms to manage their investments and wealth.”
Subscribe to the most important Fintechnews in Estonia, Lithuania and Latvia.