All About Market Timing

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McGraw Hill Professional, Oct 22, 2003 - Business & Economics - 288 pages
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Shell-shocked investors have lost patience with the traditional buy-and-hold approach to investing. All About Market Timing arms investors with simple, easy-to-use timing techniques that they can use to enter rising markets, exit (or go short) falling markets, and make consistent profits in both market environments while protecting against catastrophic losses.

Compelling arguments demonstrate the superiority of basic timing over buy-and-hold, while step-by-step instructions show how uncomplicated timing can be. Specific investment vehicles are recommended that fit well into most timing strategies. Investors who want to time the market using their own strategies are provided with information on available software and Web sites. And those investors who are looking for advisors to help them are provided with unbiased rating services to help them select the advisor that is best for them.

 

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Contents

PART 2 MarketTiming Strategies
97
PART 3 MarketTiming Resources
191
EPILOGUE
227
BIBLIOGRAPHY AND WEB SITES
231
Index
235
ABOU T THE AU THOR
245
Copyright

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Popular passages

Page 151 - The safest way to- double your money is to fold it over once and put it in your pocket.
Page xiii - If you don't know who you are, the stock market is an expensive place to find out.
Page 39 - What counts for most people in investing is not how much they know, but rather how realistically they define what they don't know. An investor needs to do very few things right as long as he or she avoids big mistakes.
Page 3 - The first rule is not to lose. The second rule is not to forget the first rule.
Page 39 - Statistics are like bikinis. What they reveal is suggestive, but what they conceal is vital.
Page 7 - This has happened in the past and it will happen in the future.
Page 227 - Baruch, who said: Even being right three or four times out of 10 should yield a person a fortune if they have the sense to cut losses quickly.
Page 51 - Spend at least as much time researching a stock as you would choosing a refrigerator.
Page xviii - Averaging down in a bear market is tantamount to taking a seat on the down escalator at Macy's.

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About the author (2003)

Les Masonson is president of Cash Management Resources, a cash/treasury management consulting firm, and the author of numerous books, including Day Trading on the Edge.

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