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Methodology

To tell you what I am doing right - first I need you to see the contrast with what other systems are doing wrong.

Mistake #1 : A system that is too narrow
Some systems will base their entire strategy on just technical indicators, or multi-day candlestick patterns, or some form of divergence.  The problem is - all of these systems are only using 2 factors : price and volume.

Imagine if you were about to invest in a horse that competed in racing.  Would you be satisfied with only the weight and speed of the horse?  No matter how you graphed those two variables - they are only 2 criteria.  You no doubt would be interested in breed of animal, who it was racing against, the jockey's qualifications, the horse's age, to name just a few important details.

Most stock systems do not factor in anything but price movement and volume.  On the other hand, Trader's Guide to Options also screens for overall market conditions, industry, company specifics such as profitability and much, much more.  We take in the factors that really matter as we understand that investment is more than finding a magical pattern that you hope will be like Midas's touch.  Finding the right stock and timing your buy and sells takes expertise and common sense.

Mistake #2 : A system that is too broad
A stock system should not be too broad in its scope.  Many well intentioned professionals give vague tips and broad guidelines to follow.  Why?  Most are afraid of being wrong.  You cannot be right all the time - but this is exactly what they may try to do.  By giving too many choices - they always leave themselves a back-door to rationalize, after the fact, that they were still right.

Trader's Guide to Options covers many areas, but it also recognizes the need to give precise signals to buy and sell.  Is it right all the time? Of course not - but you also do not need to be to make amazing gains.  You merely need to know the secret of riding the profits as long as possible while minimizing your losses and cutting them short.

At the end of the day - you want an expert opinion that is clear and precise.
That is what you get.

Mistake #3 : An inflexible system
Most systems available now come as plug-ins to an automated piece of software.  While helping to automate the process - it also takes the power away from you - the investor.  What happens when the market changes - does your rigid piece of software change with it? No.  Will you be able to detect what variables have changed and alter them to keep your profitable streak - or will you keep hoping while it drains your account?

As well, all investors are different.  Your system should be able to conform to your ideologies and values - not the other way around.

Trader's Guide to Options  adapts to you.  Are you into high reward with higher risk?  You can alter this system for making a double-bagger each month while raising you risk levels.  Do you prefer to buy and hold winning stocks for a longer period of time - squeezing every last cent from it and only trading a few times per year?  Easily done.  Do you prefer to trade the best of the gold stocks, or high tech, or some other industry?  Done in an instant.

This system takes the best of the stock market and fits it to your goals, comfort levels, and style.

Mistake #4 : Low profits mean low risk - and vice versa
It would be a lie to say that you can double your money in a month without risk.
But some people feel that it is safer to go with a very 'reasonable' system that only offers 15 or 20 percent annual profits as this means you are assured that gain.  And these same people feel that to double you money in a stock must mean that you are risking losing it all.

Consider this for a moment.  Two men invest in the same stock.  One man invests $100,000.  He hopes the stock goes up.  Lets say that the upside potential is that the stock doubles and the downside is that it goes bankrupt.  He can make 100% profits or lose 100%.  He either gains $100,000 or loses $100,000.  

Now another man invests in the same stock but with a proper option(as per Trader's Guide to Options).  He only risks $10,000.  With that option, if the stock doubles, will be worth 10 times what he bought it for.  His upside is 1000% gain or $100,000 - while his downside is only $10,000.

Two men invest in the same stock.  Both have the same upside potential while one of the men has 10 times the risk.  Now this was just to illustrate that high profit does not have to mean unacceptable risk.  In fact - the biggest risk takers are people without a system as they are the very fiber or the emotional roller-coaster that unethical people manipulate.  And by the way, the example above is real - the system I invented really gives back 10 to 1.  Every 10% rise in the stock is 100% profits.




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