NEW YORK (Reuters) – U.S. President Donald Trump's Cabinet is worth a combined $14 billion, and perhaps they are catching flak in recent weeks for confessing a lack of ability and keep on top of their billions of wealth.

But private bankers who work together with the ultra rich claim that whenever they enjoyed a dollar almost every time a customer forgot in regards to million, they will be, well, nearly as rich as the clients.

"We come across it some time," with potential customers, said Chris Walters of GenSpring Family Offices, SunTrust Bank Inc's (N:STI) branch for clients with $50 million in assets. "It's not really that they can be surprised they own the asset. They only omitted it from the inventory."

Steven Mnuchin, an early Goldman Sachs Group Inc (N:GS) partner that is Trump's pick to steer the U.S. Treasury Department, was grilled by people in the Senate a week ago for inadvertently failing to disclose more than $100 million in solid estate.

On Tuesday, the nominee for head on the budget office, Mick Mulvaney, said he couldn’t realize he had to pay $15,000 in federal taxes to get a nanny until scrutinizing his finances more closely for confirmation proceedings.

Trump himself said within an interview with Reuters last March he won’t pay much appreciation of their own investments in hedge funds and mutual funds.

"Concerning no idea that are going to do. I don't worry," Trump said. "I'm in a number of things. I may wear a couple of funds. I’ve got no clue if it’s down or up. I know that and may excellent during a period of time."

Trump's lawyer Sheri Dillon has since asserted he has liquidated all of his investments.

Senate leadership has delayed confirmation hearings for 3 other wealthy Trump nominees to let longer for nominees to submit disclosures and then to accommodate schedules.

In respond to queries about how people who have millions or huge amounts of dollars who hire experts to softly tally their vast wealth could forget such big chunks of money, private bankers and family office managers said their potential customers simply live far more complicated financial lives than ordinary people.

About one-in-five those that have over $25 million in assets hire advisers to take care of tasks like paying daily bills, managing staff at multiple homes and tracking assets over the world, in accordance with a written report by research firm Spectrem. Advisers say clients need such a assistance simply because work, socialize and travel too much to take care of mundane tasks themselves.

Eileen Foley, head of Bank of recent York Mellon Corp's (N:BK) family office business, declared that some clients want daily reports detailing every dollar which goes into and out of each account. Furthermore they require daily reports on investments, tangible assets, properties and liabilities.

When a plaintiff is nominated for any position within the board of the public company or in government, this particular daily monitoring may also help she said: "It's not a fire drill."

But besides that sort of due groundwork, clients often forget to mention assets held by multiple people, like limited partnerships. Those structures are harder for advisers to get in financial statements, because they’re often structured to maintain ownership opaque.

Mnuchin, for instance, didn’t disclose around $900,000 property value artwork held by his children, as outlined by media reports. Mnuchin wouldn’t interact with requests for comment. Actually is well liked failed to initially disclose homes in Los angeles, New york and Mexico.

The complexity on the rich person's financial life usually builds as time passes as they quite simply acquire houses and collections along with belongings, advisers said.

In most cases, when a client will never be instructed to detail all their assets or say every domestic employee has coverage, chances are they’ll probably have dirty it, said Bill Woodson, head of American family offices at Citigroup Inc's (N:C) private bank.

"It's understandable why" they forget, he was quoted saying. "It doesn't excuse it."

(This story corrects spelling of flak in first paragraph).