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About AMG

Founded in 1972 as a division of a private investment bank, AMG National Trust Bank evolved into a separate corporation under the leadership of the founding partners, Chairman Earl L. Wright and Senior Executive Vice President Michael D. Bergmann, Ph.D. Now a national financial services organization with offices in Denver, Boulder, Cheyenne, Chicago, Morristown and Virginia Beach, AMG National Trust Bank has approximately $4.9 billion of assets under management*.

The success of our firm results from two fundamental practices:

  • Meeting the diverse needs of our clients through a commitment to superior performance and client service.
  • Providing our clients with independent, objective financial advice.

*Assets under management as of 1/2020

How can we help?
Call 800-999-2190 or email us


AMG National Trust Bank's contributions to the communities in which we live and work connect us more fully to the people and organizations we serve. By making a commitment to corporate giving, we proudly support initiatives and organizations that contribute to vibrant communities through excellent educational and cultural programs.

To build stronger communities where free enterprise flourishes, AMG partners with organizations that eliminate barriers to educational success for children, enhance common bonds within our community through cultural expression, and/or foster innovation and entrepreneurship.


AMG Fishing DerbyAMG National Trust Bank’s commitment to corporate giving is only one way we help in our communities. Each year, AMG employees across the country donate many hours to causes about which they are passionate. The company celebrates their commitment and encourages volunteerism through corporate programs and individual pursuits. Sheryl Face Painting on a little kid's arm

For more than 10 years, AMG employees have sponsored the Denver-area’s Boy Scout Special Needs Fishing Derby in the belief that kids should experience childhood’s normal joys no matter the mental or physical challenges they face. Each year, more than 200 students from Denver-area public schools spend a sunny September day fishing, boating, learning archery, getting their faces painted and meeting some of the scaly “friends” that come with the Reptile Guy.

Kid with a lizard

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