A new study suggests that Lionstree Advisors may have to raise fees on advisers that help clients navigate the financial markets.

The firm, a major player in the market, has raised fees for its advisers since at least April.

Lionstree is one of the top advisors in the U.S. and the third-largest in Canada, according to its website.

The firm’s fees are set to rise from $2,700 to $2.5, the firm’s website says.

In Canada, the fees were not increased last year.

The government’s Financial Advisory Council (FAC) says advisers should be charged a fee of up to 50% of their commissions.

Liontree Advisers’ fees have risen 2.7% to $5,936 in June, according the Financial Transactions and Reports Analysis Centre of Canada.

The fee increase comes as many of the U:s largest banks have seen their fees rise.

A month ago, Citigroup, Bank of Nova Scotia and HSBC announced new fees of at least $2 million to their advisers, the Canadian Financial Services Association said in a report.

The fees have not stopped investors from buying products from the firm.

Investors are buying and selling more than ever.

According to a survey conducted by brokerage firm Morningstar, investors are now buying $7.4 billion worth of financial products from a combined 50 firms, with the average price per contract rising 17.7%.

The firm said it is taking steps to reduce the cost of investing in advisers.

The Canadian Financial Advisory Association said it will require that advisers receive a fee from their clients that is at least 50% less than the average fee charged by the firm, and will be subject to annual fees for the next three years.

Lakeshore Advisors, a subsidiary of Lionstree, has also seen its fees rise by a little more than 2% in the past month.

In May, the company raised its fee from $5.99 to $6.49 per share.

The fee for its first two-year term was $5 million.

Liveshares has also raised fees by up to 2.6% since at the end of April.

In June, it raised its fees to $4.99 per share, up from $4,500 in May.

Livestrong, a company that manages money for people who have mental health issues, raised fees of up 0.8% to 4.6%.

The firm also announced a $50 million round of funding, according.