Certification in Behavioral Finance



Duration: 50 Hrs


Course Summary

Behavioral finance is the new concept of the finance it is basically the subfield of behavioral economics or you can say behavioral economics is the source study for behaviour finance. In the behavioral economics economist try to analyse consumer preference theory, buyer choice theory, per capita income. GDP ect. Here in behavioral finance, we need to analyse how the human psychology can affect the financial market. How the perception of the individual or the group of individuals can change the “Sell” and “Buy” decision in the financial market. On the other hand, we will also learn how the psychological behaviour of finance practitioner can affect in the decision-making capabilities for their firm or organization.

Course Content:

·         Basic concept of behavioral finance.

·         Bias Theory.

·         Preference theory.

·         Agent advice theory.

·         Risk and return and risk aversion theory

·         Behavioral finance in stock market.

·         Behavioral finance in debt and other capital market.

·         Understanding the effect of human psychology in corporate finance.

·         Behavioral finance in decision making of finance practitioner.

·         Efficient market hypothesis.

·         Rational behaviour.

·         Process orientation.

·         Stander error theory.

·         Case studies on how to over come behavioral and psychological effect on financial decision making

Intec and advantage from the course :

·         Understanding the basic concept of behavioral finance.

·         Understand how can a human psychology can affect over the financial decision-making capability of financial practitioner.

·         Understand the effect of human psychology and human behavior over on financial market.

·         Understand the how bias theory can over take the rationalism.

·         The efficient market hypothesis and the theory.

·         Difference between rational behavior and bias behavior.

  • The efficient market theory which states all equities are priced fairly based on all available public information is often debunked for not incorporating irrational emotional behaviour.