In the run-up to the Brexit vote, it was former justice secretary and now environment secretary Michael Gove who famously said: "People have had enough of experts".
I'm not sure that's true, at least in the context of financial planning.
Experts have a lot to offer when it comes to running your business more effectively for example, or how you should best respond to change.
But the beauty of the advice profession is it is home to many in-house experts, that is, the planners themselves who are helping clients day in and day out.
With this mind, we've put together the top 10 most read articles of 2018 that have been written by advisers and planners for advisers and planners, in the spirit of sharing best practice.
Martin Bamford discusses how financial planners can get their message across amidst the noise of relentless news and social media
Chris Budd reflects on becoming a coach and embedding these skills into his business
Jaskarn Pawar has seen many firms that want to grow, but are being held back by hanging on to certain clients
In this video from the Humans Under Management conference, Jason Butler talks about his framework for getting clients to financial well-being and keeping them there
Lee Robertson recalls one of his proudest moments as a business owner when a team member did something special for a client
Tim Eadon says once stockmarkets begin to fall, those who have transferred out might start to worry about running out of money in retirement. It's at that point the DB transfer market could come to a head
Lee Robertson makes the top 10 again with his thoughts on how to deal with the news someone is leaving and managing their exit in the best way possible
Rohan Sivajoti talks through his evolving approach to recruiting and retaining young planning talent
Claire Walsh urges advisers to divert the energy spent on bemoaning others towards promoting advice more generally
Dennis Hall shares the different strategies his firm has employed to engage clients; those that haven't worked so well, and that that have proved more successful - including one initiative with a Christmas twist