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Independent market sizing of Indonesian HNWIs across five wealth bands
HNWI volume, wealth and allocation trends from 2007 to 2011
HNWI volume, wealth and allocation forecasts to 2016
HNWI and UHNWI asset allocations across 13 asset classes
Number of UHNWIs in each city
Fastest-growing cities for UHNWIs
Number of wealth managers in each city
City-wise ratings of wealth management saturation and potential
Details of the development, challenges and opportunities of the Wealth Management and Private Banking sector in Indonesia
Size of local wealth management industry
Detailed wealth management and family office information
Insights into the drivers of HNWI wealth
Reasons to Buy
The WealthInsight Intelligence Center Database is an unparalleled resource and the leading resource of its kind. Compiled and curated by a team of expert research specialists, the database comprises up to 100 data-points on over 100,000 HNWIs from around the world. It also includes profiles on major private banks, wealth managers and family offices in each country. With the database as the foundation for our research and analysis, we are able to obtain an unsurpassed level of granularity, insight and authority on the HNWI and wealth management universe in each of the countries and regions we cover.
Comprehensive forecasts to 2016.
Detailed information on UHNWIs in each major city.
The total number of HNWIs in Indonesia increased by 67% during the review period (20072011). This was the highest growth for any major country in the world, well above the likes of China (41% growth) and India (32% growth).
As of 2011, there were just over 37,400 HNWIs in Indonesia, with a combined wealth of US$241 billion.
There are 626 UHNWIs in Indonesia. Jakarta is home to the largest portion of them (55% or 345 of UHNWIs). There are also sizable Indonesian UHNWI populations in Bali (35 UHNWIs), Surabaya (23 UHNWIs), Bandung (20 UHNWIs) and Medan (18 UHNWIs).
WealthInsights research shows that a large proportion of local wealth is currently held offshore, mostly in Singapore-based private banks. HNWIs remain invested in Singapore for reasons such as tax avoidance and risk diversification, but also due to higher product sophistication across the straits.