Benjamin Cory Treece, Vice President

Benjamin Cory Treece is another Treece who isn’t afraid to send local roots deep. A graduate of Sylvania Northview High School in Toledo, Ohio, he earned a Bachelor’s in Business Administration with a focus in International Finance and Marketing from the University of Miami (FL).

Ben followed in his brother’s footsteps by joining the Gamma Phi chapter of the Sigma Chi Fraternity, representing the chapter not only through recognition on the Dean’s List but by serving as the Ritual Chairman his junior year. Ben has taken an interest not only in economics and finance, but specifically in the family business since a very young age. While in college he assisted Dock in market and economic research and assisted in clerical functions. Upon graduation, Ben declined employment offers from other firms to return home and hone his skills at Treece Investment Advisory Corp.

Like his father, Ben has been involved with several local charities and service groups including Habitat for Humanity, Toledo Area Humane Society, Rotaract Club of Maumee, and the local chapter of Make-A-Wish. He is also a published author, having pieces in local newspapers and national trade magazines including Investment News.

Ben holds the following FINRA licenses: Series 7, 24, 27, 66, and 99.

« Back to Who We Are
Latest Treece Media:
8.17.17

Income Inequality in America; 8/17/17 WSPD

Thursday morning on Dock's birthday he comments on the proposed Toledo jail site, housing starts, the history of income inequality and more.
Read More
8.16.17

Housing and Autos Show Signs of Strength; 8/16/17 WSPD

This week on Good News Wednesday Dock and Fred talk about signs of economic strength in housing and the auto sector, the significance of the Presidential Councils on business and manufacturing, federal tax revenue and more.
Read More
8.14.17

US Dollar Decline Pushes Exports, Markets Eye North Korea; 8/14/17 WSPD

Monday morning Dock gives us his quote of the week, comments on the situation in North Korea, the declining US dollar driving exports, employee wages and more.
Read More