• Serving clients in 50 states, with $2.6 billion AUM and 600 employees worldwide.
  • Access to global resources with the personalized service of a boutique agency.
  • Committed to exceeding client expectations since 1978.
  • A comprehensive suite of innovative Investment Banking solutions.



In accordance with the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA) Investor Education and Protection Rule 2267, we are providing the following information:

  • The FINRA Public Disclosure Hotline telephone number is (800) 289-9999
  • The FINRA Internet Web site address is www.finra.org

A copy of an investor brochure that includes information concerning the FINRA Public Disclosure Program can be obtained by calling the Public Disclosure Hotline or key in on the FINRA Web site.

Securities Investor Protection Corporation (SIPC) – You may obtain information about SIPC, including the SIPC brochure, by contacting SIPC by either of the following methods:

  • SIPC Web site: www.sipc.org
  • SIPC telephone number (202) 371-8300


As required by FINRA Rule 2270, LBMZ Securities clients should consider the following points before engaging in a day trading strategy. For purposes of this notice, a "day trading strategy" means an overall trading strategy characterized by the regular transmission by a customer of intra-day orders to effect both purchase and sale transactions in the same security or securities.

  • Day trading can be extremely risky. Customers should be prepared to lose all of the funds that they use for day trading. They should not fund their day trading activities with retirement savings, student loans, second mortgages, emergency funds, funds set aside for purposes such as education or home ownership, or funds required for current income.
  • Customers must be cautious of claims of large profits from day trading. Customers need to be wary of advertisements or other statements that emphasize the potential for large profits in day trading. Day trading can also lead to large and immediate financial losses.
  • Day trading requires knowledge of securities markets. Day trading requires in-depth knowledge of the securities markets and trading techniques and strategies. In attempting to profit through day trading, an investor must compete with professional, licensed traders employed by securities firms. An investor should have appropriate experience before engaging in day trading.
  • Day trading requires knowledge of a firm’s operations. An investor should be familiar with a securities firm’s business practices, including the operation of the firm’s order execution systems, procedures, and should confirm that a firm has adequate systems capacity to permit customers to engage in day trading activities.
  • Day trading may result in large commissions. Day trading may require an investor to trade his or her account aggressively, and pay commissions on each trade. The total daily commissions that they pay on trades may add to losses or significantly reduce earnings.
  • Day trading on margin or short selling may result in losses beyond the initial investment. When customer’s day trade with funds borrowed from the firm or someone else, they can lose more than the funds originally placed at risk. A decline in the value of the securities that are purchased may require additional funds be paid to the firm to avoid the forced sale of those securities or other securities in an investor’s account. Short selling as part of a day trading strategy also may lead to extraordinary losses, because stock may have to be purchased at a very high price in order to cover a short position.
  • Potential Registration Requirements. Persons providing investment advice for others or managing securities accounts for others may need to register as either an “Investment Advisor” under the Investment Advisors Act of 1940 or as a “Broker” or “Dealer” under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. Such activities may also trigger state registration requirements.